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The Ledge Oct 10, 1907

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 $L^^^ a  ' '   V''   V  -���������' Vv*/X- >">.&*  ��������� V  -'������/���������.&,.!'> '"ft  ^ '������������������/ >������������������* ?A  I i -' , r i '-' *J  y  WATCH!   WATCH,   WATCH,!  OUR   windows    h;or   watch    values  :A. LOGAN 8c CO.  WATCHMAKERS    .. AND ' l   JEWELERS  Dusty  Roads   Mean  Du  Bri:* !i \rour clothes \v\t 1 ono of our 7oc. wlu'bks or  WHITE BROS.  DRUGGISTS. - OPTICIANS.  Vol XIV.  GREENWOOD, B." C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER' lw\ 1907.,  No. 1  f  <l   Owing to the-continuous advance'in the  -     ^ ^s* t ���������  _ *        . '"   .- ;  ,    /price of ��������� Flour;and Butter/we have been    .-  ; compelled to advance our prices. Our'prices'  ,     on these7 commodities'now are .as Jbllows :   ;  Parity Flour, 50 lb. sack.'..)'....*.���������. ��������� ������2_00  -  Purity Flour, 100' lb. sack....'���������. - '3 75  -   Butter, 14-115. Boxes.. ������������������ ,..'*.*., 4 50'    ..  ���������  -Fresh Fden Bank Butter, per lb '     45 ,-  '        '   * , - J  * , -     %i (  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.,, [Ltd!.  Hardware, Groceries, Clothing and Gents' Furnishings, . , ���������  THE CANADIAN  OF COMMERCE  PAID UP CAPITAL, 910,000,000.     ,    KESKKVH FUND, S.">,(l<)0,(IO<). ���������    -  B. E. WALKER, President.        ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.-  H. H. MORRIS, Supt." Pacific Coast Branches. - ~  Branches Throughout-Canada, and in the United States  ���������   - ."- , ' ,       l   , and. England.     \, \;   '    ,-  A General Banking Business Transacted. ��������� Accounts may lie. opened by  .   '-     mail with all branches of this Bunk."  :  Savings. Bank Department;   .  ���������;  Deposits.of $i and upwards received,, and interest allowed at current,  rates. The depositor is subject to no delay whatever in the withdrawal of the whole or any portion of the deposit. < J< - [  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager Greenwood Branch..  OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Ferry, Stiimucrltuul, Eunt Suimnerlniut,  . '    "Okamigmi Liiko. ' '  IN nooonlaiiee with Olinpter 78, R. S. r. C  m07, "Ferries Act." ihe Government of  Biltlsh Columbia invite applications for a  chin Lcr for a fei ry to ply between Summorlaud  and a point on the opposite side of Okanagan  Onlie known as.East Summciland, a distance  of about 23 miles .  Applications will be rocoived. up'to and Including Satmday, the 28th day of September,  1007.  The charter will cover a peilod exulting; on  IbeSOtli June. 11109.     ,   '  Tho feny shali- make  two trips each* way  LOCOL HAPPENINGS.  every day, weather pennltting  Applications Ahull p;lve a (le:  vo-tel or.vcsseld It is. pioposcd  ascription of the  . .-,��������� -tl to use, which  must conform in all respects to the leqiure-  iripnls'of the "Steamboat Inspection Act,"  (Jlmptei- I0,-18<>8, and amending- Act. Parliament  of ennui.*. *���������  Applic.uions  fllml!'state /he tolls It Us proposed to ask for���������  Kncli ndnlt imsacngor.  Enoli child (not in arms) under 13 yearn.  Kacli licail of cattle'hOrse, muleordonkey,etc.  Kaoli cull, sheep, fjoat of swine, etc  Kneh vehicle with one hoi teand driver,  Each cmt or waggon  with one lioise and  dilvfii'. loaded. ' ,  Each vehlclo with two hoiscs and driver, un-  -  loaded. 1  Each vehicle with  two  hoises, imp (driver,  loaded  JSiifh paicel of 25 lbs. and under  .   Irtolglit, iper  100 pounds,  and'under,   iion-  ' |i(irlshablc goods. ���������  Freight, pei IChj pounds, and undor, peilshtble  poods  To I In* succoisfiil  applicant tt.e Government  of llrltish Columbia wlllipay at the expiiiitlou uf  eveiy tlnee months of satisfactory service the  sum of two bundled and llfty (42Ki) dolhus.  TliQiioveriimeiii of British (johimbia is not  necessarily bound to aecept any aiipllcation  suhnutted.,       .,    -���������  jr. C. GAMBLE,-      "  Public Works Engineer.   '  La mh ami Works Depaitment, n  'Victoiln.li C, August Kdtll, 1S07. - ,   ��������� ,  One ofthe oldest banks doing business in the country.  56 Branches in Canada and United States  " ���������*   >  Prompt attention given to collections.  Sa.vix������s   Department���������Deposits of $1.00 and .upwards received.  Interest paid half-yearly. - *���������-.,'  .Drafts bought and sold and a-general banking business transaotcd..-  H. F. STOW, MANAGER  GREENWOOD  BRANCH.:  FEIWY,   SUMMKKLAND-EASr  .SUMMER-  IjANL), OKANAGAN LAKE. \  \rOTf(JR Is hereby (,'iven that the time forie-  11 i('eivine;ap|ili utiorisibi-.-ichuitcr forii ferry  to ply between Summerl tnd and .1 point on the  opposite side of Okaniitfnn Lake, known as Enst  Summeilnml, a dsstanec lof about 2} miles, has  been cyended up to and including Thiusday,  the 31st day of October. 1!K>7.  P.O. GAMBLE,  ,      -   ���������   .        Public WoiksEnprinecr.  Lands and Works Depiutmcnt,  Victoria. B.'C , :10th September, 1W7.  SM^'  bank of Montreal;    , -e  ESTABLISHtD  1817. ���������    fl������  53   PAID   UP   CAPITAL, $14,000,000.    -. TREST, $1_1,000,000  rji  UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $422,689.98 .     g  Gcneial Banking BusinessiTraniactecI.   Drafts issued on all points, and Collee    3-7  'tions made at lowest rates. jrp  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT   "|   W. F. PROCTOR, p  INTEREST ALLOWED AT CURRENT RATES    /MANAGER GREENWOOD  BRANCh   [ft j  !ifTaJJl**ftT11.T/t1^yW^  FALL  DRESS   GOODS  Our range for this season comprises a larger and hotter as  sortment than ever.  anil colorings iu  BROADCLOTHS,  VENETIANS,  PANAMAS,     "  We are showni"- all the. latest designs  QUEEN CLOTHS  VOILES,  EOLIENNES  POPLINS,  SATIN CLOTHS,  SERGES,  We shall he pleased to have you call and inspect our slock,   ,  ns our styles and prices will bear the strictest comparison.  Dry Goods.     RElfDELL   &   CO.    Millinery.  ' TIMBER NOTICES.  Lnrullnn 1N0. il. Similkimeen Land district,  KnstJ<nrk Keltic river. .Take notice that thc  undpisigned intends to applv for'a .spccl.il timber license over the fo'lowinp; rtenci-lbed lands,  about seven miles up the liver: Commeneiiij,' at  11 post iilanicd at the south cast corner, thence  north 100 chains, thence west 10 chains, thence  smith Hii) chains, thence east 10 chains to the  place or heelnnlntr.  Located this Ifith day Of August, WT:  Location No'. 2. Klinilk.imeen Land District.  East knrk .Kettle river. Take Notice thnt-the  jindcislBned intends to annly for .1 special timber license over Ihe following de������cilbcd lands,  nliout fnin-tcen miles up the river on the west  bank: Commenclne; at 11 post planted at'the  north east corner, tlience west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  nOTtn 80 chains to place of hep;innlnR.  Located this 10th day lof August, 1907.  Location No :l. Simllkamecn Land District.  East _}'ork Kettle river. Take Notice that the  undersigned intend-, to applv for a special tlm-  <ber JiceiiMovcrvthcfollowinff desorllx-d land*?  about fourteen miles np the river on the west  bank: Commencing at n post planted at thc  noi th west corner, thence ea������t 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  north SOchains to place of bORlnntntr.  Located this Kith day of August. 1907.  Location Nj 4. Similknmeen Land District.  East Fork, Kettle river. Take Notice that thc  undersigned intends to ajiply for a special timber license over the following described lands,  about fourteen miles up the river on the west  bank: Commcncingat a'post planted at thesou'li  west corner, tnence cast 80 chains, thence north  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence south  80 chains to place of beginning.  Located this lGthday of August, 1907.  Location No. 5. Similkameen Land District,  East Fork Kettle river. Take Notice that the  undersigned Intends to apply ror a special timber license over the following described lands,  about fourteen miles up the river on the west  bank; Commencing at a post planted at the  south east corner, thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence cast 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains to the place of beginning.  Dated this sixteenth day of August, 1907.  Location No. 15 Similkameen land district.  East Fork Kettle river Take Notice that the  iiiK'ersigned intends to applv for a special timber license over the' following deicrlbed lands,  about seven miles up tho river: Commencing at  a |K>st planted at the north east corner, tlience  west 80 chains, thence srnth 80 chains, thence  easl 80 chains, thence north 80 chains to place of  beginning.  Located this Kith day of Auciist, 1907.  By Geo. W Smith and John Sinclair, locators,  for .famos liiirg&ss, VV. Blaine Snow, Warren S.  Schuuk. Afartha E. Bleck. Lillie Probst, Spokane;  R. Grant Prlchard, Sand Point.  Dr. Mathison, dentist, is out of  town,until October., J  ' During the past week the pi-ice  of Hour and- butter, hcis- advanced  in the city."    '" ' \ ' '. .  " Mr.'-McFarlahe'0^ -Wiirnippgis  the - new ..editor-.of cthe .Boundary  Creek.Times.   *,  '���������'--*���������-.."  ' Young lady with'.nice home will  take about six steady day-boarders.  Reasonable;rates< to' right parties.  Al. Cessford,., who "was crushed  at Oro Denoro"last uionlh, lias almost recovered from' his severe injuries. r. ir.     *","...-','  Isaac Crawford and L. Y. Birnie  returned this week from a hunting  trip on the Kettle river above  Westbridge.    ' '  ' <  The Moore Concert Co. will give  one of their,delightful entortiiin-  mrnts in . tho Auditorium on Fii-  day evening.. )  Workingmen arn'warned to keep'  away from Goldlield, Nevada. No  work for many there\now and a  strike imminent.   -  Thomas Thomas'is agent,for the  Rox Tailoring Co. of'Toronto, and  has just the goods that are needed  for tho winter. '       '  George Collins went (0 Prince  Rupert.reeently" with the G. T. P.  party.^ Tom was ;also with the  party in the'mornings.'  ; 0/ \v\  who has  Mother-Lode mine since la.it Jan 11  ary, was  taken ill  last Thursday  with epidemic cerebro-spinal-men-  ingibis, and  is now in the hospital  where he is doing ns well as could  be exp'ected.    This is the first case  of the-liind  in   Greenwood.   -It is  a,'dreadful   disease caused  by a  germ that gets into the spinal "'anal  and uses it as a  feeding "ground.  It is more liable to attack persons  in crowded   locations  or in  cold,  damp-places.' and   medicalfscienee  has not yet discovered  cure for it. -  any specific  Leaver,  a   young man feafced, and then half of the Grand  been   employed   at the| Forks team' wanted   to pull  the  ���������JMother Lode contingent.without a  saddle, but the otherhalf objected,  presumably because someone had'ti  .monetary  interest in their success.  While the wrangling was going on  it became too late to have the contest and the train   took  the crowd  away   without   the  Mother  Lode  men   having .a   'match.      Grand  Forks claimed the $7.1 prize money  and   got   iV   Tho   Mother   Lode  team   wishes  now -to pull  Grand  Forks in  any  place outside of the  Forks for  $250 ] 11 side,   and  as a  forfeit have deposited - 8100  in the  Bank of Commerce-in Greenwood.  AY S. Mill.-r, captain of the Grand  'Forks team, in replying to  the request   for a   match, said   that his  team   was now scattered,   but   in  a few weeks they  miguo get  up a  match provided-it,  was  pulled  oil"  in Grand Forks   The Mother Lodo  .team will leave the challenge open  until October .'Usfi, but the  contest  must take place at, Eholt, Phoenix,  or any other place outside of Grand  Forks.    If Mie  Grand   Forks men  have any   real sporting  blood   in  them they will  get  busy, but ten  days'   notice  is wanted" provided  they accept the challenge.    ,  MoTHKij Lone Tkau.  ���������A-MASS MEETING.  ' Considering the briefness of the  notice, there was a fairly representative meeting of the business element of Greenwood in |,ho Auditorium on. Monday afternoon for  the purpose of discimWug the reason why th" Orcat Northern rail-  ���������way did not build its road from  Midway through Greenwood to  Denoro," wheie il would connect  ,wif,h the system lo Phoenix. Mayor  Runring occupied the chair and  Duncan 7:<>������.s, Al. P., was the  principal speaker. Tn unking his  speech, Mr. Ross incidentally remarked that the Groat Northern-  was no more lo him than, to any  other citizen of Greenwood. When  the V., V- <!<: ft. obtained permission from the government to zigzag its line along-the boundary in  Mrs. Afla Bernard is now con- and out of Canada, it was dis  ducting the Commercial hotel, and j*inct,.y, i'g''eecl that the road^vas to  has,ample .accommodation  for a '   '   '" "        "'' '    ^  large number of guests.      ���������  Duncan Ross- left' for Ottawa on  Tuesday and probably will not return until next June. Parliament  will meet November 1-1.  There are said to be three million tons of. ore in sight at the  Rawhide. This is only one of'the  many mines in the-Boundary.  Messrs.-Ferguson and Kurtz of  Nelson are negotiating with F. 0.  Buckless for the purchase of the  Palace livery" business in Greeu-  wood. v '     '  While crossing' the bridge between Greenwood aud Anaconda  early Sunday, morning, Jeff Wilcox  fell in the creek and-^broke one of  -hia-arms.���������~~*r       * ^*->?    --- ----,  1 v.  The months come, and go, but  the Royal Seal cigar seems to go  on forever. It is made' inJNelson  and its smoke can be seen all over  th9 Boundary. ,  John'Mcintosh is now in Arizona. He sends us the photographs of two Yuma squaws over  one hundred years okl. John !  John I This is positively the limit!  Typhoid fever is more danger-  be built from Midway to Denoro  and would cross-into Canada at  Bridesville and Chapaca. Instead  of that the Great Northern has not  built to Denoro, and it has crossed  into Canada at Midwaj- and Carson, and is pushing the line to the  coast through'the Similkameen,  regardless of the fact that, Greenwood has not yet been connected  with the system at Midway. Mr.  Ross read several letters that had  passed between himself and the  high officials of Jim,Hill's road, in  which the railway people stated  that, under the circumstances fchey  were doing as 'well as could be expected, and in 'addition to this  they- had received no encouragement to build into Greenwood, presumably meaning that the smelters  had'nob held out to*them the warm  hand. It is evident ihat the Great  Northern has not kept faith  with  in and out of Phoenix must get  permits from thc doctors..'. No fear;  of an epidemic is entertained. -At  Tirsst two of the hotels were quarantined, but in a day or two this  was taken oil and a general quarantine put on the cit}'. r     ���������  ,  Police News. ' '^  For carrying concealed weapons,  Eric Bystrom forfeited his ������25 bail5''  and his gun by'leaving town.  James Lawrence was fined BJO ,  and So damages for breaking tho  door of a house.,  The ease against F.  Bradslnw .  for furious driving was adjourned  until   today.      For  breaking   the  quarantine he will   be  dealt  with  by the Phoenix authorities.  At   hlholfc   the   gambling    case '  against M.  W.  Ludlow  was dis-  miVyed.  Pens that write, ink that flows,  nnd paper that'is white are to be  found in endless profusion, at the  store of. J. lj. Coles.  Official Visit.  Tliursday evening last week  Noble Binns of Trail, J). }). GJM.  of No. 7 district, A. F. & A. M.,  paid an official visit to Greenwood  lodge. - Between seventy and  eighty members' of the order were  present During the evening a  past master's jewel "was presented  to A. AL "Whiteside. The presentation was made by E. G. Warren.  After the lodge business the 4lh  degree was conferred 011 7-3 candidates in a very impressive manner  by Howard Aloore at the Pacific  Cafe.        .  For engraved visiting cards,  wedding invitations, etc., see  samples and get prices at McRae  Bros.  Immigration and,Wages.  New  York  Sun : According  U  genera'  THE HAYNES ESTATE.  The action "brought'in  the supreme court by the heirs of the  * late   J.. C.   Haynes,  against   the  the Canadian government, although British   Columbia Land   and In-  at the next session it will be after vestment Agency  LAND REGISTRY ACT.  'A  Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish and  Fowl always in stock.  jf Okanagan Apples at $2.00 per  Headquarters for  i  Furniture, Upholstery,  Carpets, Bedding-,  Linoleums,     w Window Glas*s  T. M. Ga 1 ley & do., Kctu,������Vmmiag--  I Greenwood's Big Furniture Store.  - ������*������������ee������������ao������������MD������c������o������oea������e������e9������ei������������09a������������esooee*9������se6ae������oo������S  APPLICATION NO. 11805*  TAKE NOTICE that nn implication has been  msulc to rcffiglcr George Wcllwood as the owner  hi Fee Simple, undur a Tax Sale Deed from  HumiM Birkctf Tnylor. Collector of Munirl-  jialltv ef tho City of Clreonwood, to George  Ui'lh\oori, Ittftrlnfr date the Slit day of July,A,  I). WW, of all mill siiiKiiIat that oeitaln parrel or  triictof Iiuiil and premised altuute. lyinir and  ,V>lr, 1"'I'eCliy of Greenwood, in the Piovini'e  or Mi-itlsli Columbia, mni-c pnitienl.irly known  'ind described as Lot 5. Block 12, Map SI, City of  HieeiiH-onil J  You .mil each of you arc required to contest  the claim ofthe tn\ purchaser within forty-live  d.ivi fiom the date of 11 rat mibiicatlon, and In  default of a caveat or oertllicato of Hi pendens  licnijs Hied���������and in default of rcdemptlnn-within  siichp eriod. you will be forever estopped ami  dunned fiom lettimrup any claim "toor in rc-  Jjiei-t or Ihe Hiild land, and I shall legister  (icoikc Wellwnoil aB owner ithereof.  Dated at IjiiiiI ItoKbtry Olllep, IKumlonps,  l'fovliico of Urltlsh Columbia, this ilxteentli  day of Aiieu.it, A. I). 1IHI7.  W. Jf. KDMONDS,  -p   r ,    .,    , ��������� ,        ~     JJWrlet KoBhtrar.  To John HcmlrlckHon, Esq.  ous than smallpox, but the public  are evidently not aware of the fact.  Both diseases originally spring  from filth and uusonitary conditions help to keep them alive.  _ The blacksmiths, owing to the  rise in the price of stock, have  raised prices in Midway, Rock  Creek and Greenwood. It now  costs from ������2.50 to S3 for four new  shoes, with othei prices in harmony.  The missing Dugald Ross was  found in England at .Dover. He  had gone there to getsolitnde after  being done out of .$175,000 .while  drunk by a gang of sharpers in  London. He might have got off  easier by playing black-jack,with  the combine in Phoenix.   -  LAND REGISTRY ACT.  APPLICATION   NO.   10806.  A house 'furnished with tho best,JJinosfc artistic,  useful and in all that goes lo make a home comfortable and pleasing to tho eye at reasonable prices,  drop a line to D. J- Kobertson & Co. at Nelson, B.  0.   Goods guaranteed the Best for the price.-  AGENTS FOR THE BELL PIANO,  TAKK NOTICE that an ..,. ���������..  made lo loiristpr George Wcllwood (is the owner  In   Fee Snniile under a Tax Sale Deed from  triplication has been  rell       ���������      -  Oerore Klrkett" Taylor, Collector of Miiiiii-lpiilltv  of the, City pf Greenwood, to George Wcllwood.  bcariiiK dntc the twenty-fifth day ofJnly, A.D.  Miff.of all and singular that certain paicel or  Illicit of laud and piemlics situate, lying and  being In tho City of Greenwood, in the lJiovinec  of Ililtldh Columbia, morn particularly known  and described as Lot 8, Plan H, Mnii 4H,City of  Greenwood,  You mid each of you are required to contest  the claim of the tax purchaser within forty-live  da>a from the date of llr.it publication, mid in  default of a caveat or cortlllentu of lis iiendcns  being Hied���������mul In default of redemption���������  within Hiioh period, yon will be forivcrestopped  nnd debarred fiom setting up any claim to'or In  uwpeet, or Ihe said land, and I shall register  George Wcllwood as owner thereof.  Dated at Laud Iteglsti-y Office, ,Knmloot>������,  Province of Drltith Columbia, this sixteenth day  of August, A.D. 1U07  I W. H. EDMONDS,'  _  ,, ,, ,   ���������       District Kegistrer.  To deorgo Connack, Ebij.  C. S. BAKER  Provincial Asanyor and Ore  Shippers' Agent, Corrcu-  pondonce solicited. Samples  racofvo prompt attention.  i*. o. uox iaa, ohkknwoojj, ii. v.  Mr. Bailey, traveler for Smith,  Davidson & Wright of Vancouver,  was in the city this week. After  a residence of 24 years in Southern  California, Mv. Bailey thinks B. 0.  one of the most delightful of countries. ��������� He states that tlie California climate is enervating, especially  when the thermometer climbs  through the roof and touches the  120-in-the-shado .mark, as it sometimes did when he kept store in  Bakcrsiield, one of the hottest  towns in America.  A. M. Whiteside left Friday  last for the coast to commence the  practice of his profession in Vancouver. Mr. Whiteside has been  a resident of Greenwood for about  nine years, and during that time  interested himself in all movements that had for. its object tho  city's advancement. ��������� Ilia many  frjendsin the city and district will  wish him continued success in his  profession. Friday, before leaving, Mr. Whiteside and a few of  his old time friends wore tho  guests of Dr.. Foster at luncheon  iu the Imperial.  Iu the delightful comedy-drama,  "A Messenger Boy," are combined  all the elomonts of .'genuine ; entertainment'. The play has an interesting story with strong situations  and natural climaxes. 'A'.newspaperman after witnessing a per-  fornnmce of this playV remarked,  " It leaves; you with ,a pleasant  taste in your mouth and a fooling  of happiness and good will to all  mankind." "A Messenger. Boy'!,  was built for laughter and it serves  its purpose well. It has been engaged to play in tho Auditorium  Monday evening next.  more privileges;   also permission  to   extend branch lines to  Wolf  creek, Penticton and'other places.  Quite a number-in the audience  wanted to take a club and force  Louis Hill to get busy right away  between Midway and Denoro, but  the member for Yale-Cariboo was  very conservative in   the   matter  and thought it was better to hand  the Hill crowd molasses insfead of  a club.    No use of driving a railroad, for as a rule they cannot be  forced to do~anything against their  will.    After Messrs.   Baton, Hunter,'  Gaunce,    Stowe,    Mcintosh,  Elkins,   and  others asked a !pw  questions ond made a few remarks,  a committee composed  of  Mcssr.**.  Hunter,  Fair and  Judge  Dalle. I,  was appointed   fo   interview   the  smelter' managers   in   regard   to  business for the Midway to Denoro  branch, and to  draft a resolution  that will  be  s^nt io  the government, asking  that no further concessions   be    granted    the   Great  Northern-until  it has ran ied on I  the promises made in the past.  The  meeting passed  a  vote of  thanks  to'Mr. lloss for the abb-  manner in which he had"presented  the facts, even if he was no hiwyer.  Jt might be added that the CJiv.it  Northern has five years  in   which!  fo complete the V.," V. & E. to the  coast, and only two  \eais  of  this  time has elapsed, so unless specifically staled that the branch through  CJreenwood   is  to  be  built  befoie  vthc completion of  the  entire line,  there is Hi lie use of   attempting  force in the matter.    Crossing into  Canada  contrary to (he agreement,  with  Canada   is   something  more  tangible  for  m-ilerial  with which  to  make a club thai might  force  the  Hill  aggregation to  drop  its  stcol-through the copper metropolis.  No doubt if thc  Great Noi thorn  olllcials can  bo convinced  that a  lino will pay between Midway and  Denoro it will not be necessary (o  use either a club or molasses.    It  is up to the Greenwood  people to  show Hill that there is money in it.  .agency, limited, Albert  E. MePhillips, Thomas Dixon Gal-  pin, and "Cuyler A. Holland, has  been entered for trial to take place  in Greenwood on Tuesday, the  22ud October, inst. This is a case  of considerable importance and involves a very large sum of money  which the plaintiffs claim to be  entitled to, in consequence of the  alleged wrongful sale of the real  estate and personal property of deceased and for not having obtained  the best pi ice therefor. Joseph Martin, K. C, and C.J. Leggatt. appear for the plaintiff-*, nnd E. J*.  Davis, K. C., fo.-defendants.  Tho Moofccnay Uelle is the name  of a cigar that can be found iu  nearly every town-between the  blue Pacific and the wheat country.  Curling, Club.  The annual meeting ofthe Greenwood Ciirlinjj club was held Monday evening To tlie government  oHiccs. There was a large attendance. President MrMynn wa-> in  the chair, and Jas. 8. Hu-nio a.-ted  as st'ciorary. Tbe, secretnrv ic-  ported a balance of -SI 1(5 on hand.  Mr. Sargent, commissioner  of immigration, American labor is  engaged in the complicated enterprise of trying to lift itself with  one baud while trying to hold  'itself down with the other, fie  .-"tys that "the fact that the United,  States pays higher wages than any  other country on earth, brings  emigrants here." <  Of Ihe truth of that statement  there can be no doubt. Some of  our emigrants come for other reasons, but the inducement to tlie  great majority is the possibility of  getting two dollars per da}r instead  of two dollars per week. If onr  business slackens and wages fall -  tbe tide of emigration'shows at'  once the close watclrthat the emigrant keeps on the American wage  scale. The number of arrivals  less-ens aud many of those of earlier  arrivals go home with a little  bundle of savings.  Labor fights steadily for higher  wages and almost as steadily opposes immigration. It puts up  the premium and strives to beat  back the hands that reach out to "  receive it.  Labor's ideal is monopoly "of the  labor market.    It would limit tho  mi tubes of workers and so force  from the community a higher wage  than that compelled  by competition.    It  may_only  be  a coinci- .  dence and it may be the operation *  of an economic law, but the fact is  that   never in  our history   have  wages been so high as in the last .  few  years���������tbe    period    of   out-  heaviest   immigration.     Labor   is   ���������  disposed to overlook the fact that  immigrants bring .mouths to feed  and backs to clothe,  as well   as  brawn.    It appears not to see that  the producers  who  frighten ib are  also consumers to keep it  busy.  Labor logic is a good deal of a  mystery anyway.     Sometimes  it  goes tfo the point, and  sometimes  ic has a trick of stumbling over its  own feet.  The Magdola cigar is made from  I choice tobacco, and smokers should  look for it when in search of some-  delight tho senses.  thing that will  The  elected :  K. C.  10. W  (J. 15.  following" olliccif  Wi'IV  I������. Frith, president.  Hishop, vicc-piesiderit.  Taylor, secretary.  Managing Committee - 11". niml-  ing, W. (J. MoMymi,   E. G. Warren and Jas. ,S.   Uiinie.  were  In- the Boneyard.  The Euderby Progress died the  other day for lack of support, and  now ihe Midway Star climbs the  shaft with the following dyiug  words :  "This will  be tbe last issue of  The Star.    During the twenty-six  months of its existence it has no-  developed  into so  much  as a tir  mine,   but it has given   us a  con  sidorable amount of experience ii  one   or two  hithertoo  untravelo.  directions and quite a lot of robuf-f  health, and it lias  recently occurred to us that had wo figured moic  on , thc health-giving possibilities  of the undertaking wo would probably have come out a little fin titer  ahead.      However,   we   have   no  very great kick coining,   and  c\-  The managing committee- were j l'w"t to sink into a temporary con-  instructed to have the rink put in j 'lition of blissful repose without so'  sb.'tpe for the scar-on. i much as a suspicion  of agony and  V    number   of   accounts    wore  without even a groan."  passed and the meeting adjourned.  You must see our samples nrd  get our prices to know the l.irc-t  patterns and best values in wall  paper.    McRae liros.  Have n look at our new line of  souvenir spoons, hatpins, bioocl.es,  etc.    A. Logan & Co.  The Yellow Flap;  Lowncy's chocolates are the best  on the market. Put up iu handsome boxes, and sold by J, L.  Coles.  Challenge to Grand Forks.  It looks as though Grand Forks  people, or at least u portion of  thein, are always out for tlie money  when sporting events aro pulled  oil", At Curlew on Labor day the  tug-of-war team from Phoenix bad  no saddle, the Mother Lode team  had one and Grand Forks two,  Grand Forks finally agreed to pull  Phoenix without a saddle, which  was done, although it is contrary  to the rules to pull without a saddle  ou cleats.    I'uoonix was dc-  The yellow Hug was hoisted in  Phoenix last week. About the  middle of September Mr.-. Qnin-  liveu was taken ill with a disease  that showed a .rash. At first the  doctois did not agree on the nature  of the trouble, but finally concluded it was smallpox, and immediately measures were taken lo  prevent its spread. Harry (Vile  was found to have the eruptive  disturbance; also Christina 'Mc.  Donald and her sister Martha.  The ladies have the" disease in-its  mild form, while. Celle^has the  virulent type. All the sultorors  nro isolated in tents, buck of Marshall lake and will-'recover ina  short time. The local and provincial authorities are doiiigovery-  thing possible to safeguard : the  community.: Trains are allowed  to run into the city, but the crows  have to remain aboard. The mails  arc fumigated and people pawing  Praying; Whiskey.  fu the north th*iyv must have  praying whiskey, for'the Port l'.s-  sington Sun says:  " Lucy McLean, an Tndian girl,  spent Thursday evening at government; house and iu the morning was fined ?f) for being drunk.  ' Vou pray with me, I'm so sick  of my heart, I'm so sick,' said  Lucy as he escorted her to the  skookuui house."  Advices received in Es.-iington  say that seven men are camped.on  the Eiigeiiica river, 20 miles north  of Fort Grnham. on tho west bank  of the Ftndlay, and' washing S100"  a (lay to .-the" man. The. gold ;is-  coarse, the report says, and tho  bars small.-���������Port Essington Sun.  .-.' When -you ���������want a monumentor  headsfi&h'e,'write ' to the .Kootenay  Minhlo Works, Nelson/ li. C.'     *  Job Printing at The Ledge.'. '  JS  " r >l  ' A'j|  - 'i  1  -���������ii  ���������:'5XV;;,C o^  '���������fi  M  m >z ���������������- n.;.\'  IHE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD, . feRITISW    COLUMBIA.  SEES CHANCE TO TRADE  CANADA    AND    NEW    ZEALAND'S  BUSINESS  RELATlCriS.  Government Commissioner Thinks  This Country Might Use Their  Canned Meat ��������� Mutton Is Very  Good ��������� Direct Steamship Service  Required���������Openings for Flax and  Kauri   Gum���������Asiatic   Immigration.  For the last six years J, Graham  Dow, acting as trade representative  of the New Zealand Government, has  been investigating the chief markets  of the world for the purpose of no tying their possibilities and developing  business relations, For some months  he lias been in Canada in 'continuation of his tour, and during that time  lias visited the principal business  centres of tlie Dominion.  fnterviewed regarding the result of  his investigation and enquiries, Mr.  Gow said that he saw great possibilities for materially profitable trade between Canada and New Zealand.  "What,'Mr. Gow, did you think  New Zealand could send Canada?"  "Well, T have told my Government  that there is a good -market here for  canned goods, if our eanners can  meet local requirements, New Zealand  mutton , is exceptionally good, and  should find a ready sale here. YVe  would need to have a direct refrigerator steamship aurvice between New  Zealand and Vancouver. Sheep aro  difficult to rear in Canada, on account of the long and severe winter,,  nnd T have been informed that New  Zealand mutton would be taken in'  large  quantities."  Fast   Passenger  Service.  "What do you think about a quick  direct  passenger  service?"  "In my opinion it would prove an  unqualified success. You in Canada  are a traveling public, and I believe  large numbers would visit New Zealand, which is a continent in miniature with every variety of scenery in  the smallest of compass."  Reverting   to  the   matter  of   international  trade,    Mr.   Gow   remarked,  that after examinations he considered,  the opportunities for trade with West-'  era  Canada  were practically  boundless.  He was satisfied that in time to  come large quantities of New Zealand  raw material would be used.  Toronto, Mr. Gow said, was emphatically one of the finest cities all  round he had been in. He had been  in all the chief centres in Europe and  the east, and never saw so respectable a community. It was the cleanest town from a moral point of view  he had over visited, and he had been  all over Britain and thc east.  Bought Through London.  "I found a great deal of New Zealand wool used here," lie continued,  "but it is mostly bought through the  London market. I see openings for  flax and kauri gum, but for the development of commercial relations we  must have a service to eastern ports."  Talking of his visit to Ottawa, Mr.  Gow remarked that he had several  interviews with Sir Wilfrid Laurier,  and found him to be an ardent Imperialist and anxious to get Canada  into closer relationship with New  Zealand. In Montreal he saw no  prospects for reciprocal trade, and he  considered Toronto to stand in the  first place in trade possibilities. He  advocated a subsidized line of  steamers from Eastern Canada, and  slated that an offer to guarantee 6,000  tuns of cargo had been made.  "What, do you think Canada can  send New Zealand?" was asked.  What We Can Sell 'Em,  "There is an opening in New Zealand for harvesting machines and indeed nil kinds of machinery, boots  and shoes, paper���������we have no pulp-  wood. New Zealand is a cash market���������the people are well off. Canadian merchants tell me that they  ���������would like to do business with us.  We take much lumber from Vancouver."  "How about your state railways?'  "They are very successful, and the  service is satisfactory. Our tourist  department gives a ticket good for six  weeks over all the New Zealand roads  in the ten islands for $35, and it will  be extended for a week at any station in payment of another $7.50.  Tinder state ownership we are doing  veil. For example when our farmers  rind down their grain and products  to the seaports they can get their  Y"x\p or any other fertilizer carried  lnek free of charge. The New Zea-  iand service compares very favorably  with the Canadian service, and has  recently been improved. As to rates [  first-class is three cents a mile, and  the Parliamentary rate is two cents."  White Man's Country,  "How about your position towards  Asiatic immigration "  "New Zealand, like Australia, is determined to be a white man's country. We do not like Asiatics, especially the Japanese, who are everywhere distrusted. Among the younger  Japanese the talk is always about  "their advance in Asia." For example  in a club in Tokio they openly stated that before very long they would  take Hong Kong and the Philippines  and ultimately work their way to Aus-  traiia and New Zealand. You can  trust h Chinaman in trade, but not  a Jap."  Cultivate Your Own Taste.  Have you, floating vaguely around  In your mind, some ideas as to how  thc" b-f iness with which you are connected might be done to better adrant-  age? Do away with thc vagueness!  Whatever the suggestion is, make it  to the proper person. Believe that because the idea ha." come to you honest-  iy and sincerely it is worthy of being  made known. Whether or not it is'  adopted matters little. You will have  expressed your thoup'its, will have  made room in your brain for other  ideas, and the next time they will  oiine less vaguely.  THE PALMA TROPHY.  Historic Competition to Take Placa In  Canada This Year.  A match, open to .military riflemen  of the world, will be shot for the historic Palma trophy at the EockJiffe  range, near Ottawa, Canada, on S-'pt.  7 of this year. Teams from England,  Canada and the United States have  already entered, nnd there may bd  entries from other countries.  'ihe 1'alnui trophy was n creation of  Centennial year, 1S7G. The sum of  $1,500 was raised by public subscription for its purchase. Invitation.'-, to  eoTipcto in a rifle match were sen! to  iih the prir.cip.il countries of the  world. Thc original conditions were:  Teams of eight men, from any country, armed with any rifle, to shoot at  800, 900 and 1,000 yards, thirty shots  nt each range, the contest to continue  over two days.  In tlie initial match, that of 1870,  teams representing Scotland, Ireland,  Australia, Canada and the United  States wero entered and competed.  The American team won the match  with a score of 3.12G, the other scores  being: Ireland, 3,104; Scotland, 3,0G3;  Australia, 3,002; Canada, 2,923. hi  1003 tho contestants met upon the Bis-  loy range in England. Teams representing Great Britain, Canada,  Franco, Australia, Norway, Natal and  tho United States, seven in all, competed. This was tho greatest battle  for the tropin' which had taken place  .since thc initial trial in 1876. The  'American team finished first, with a  score of 1,570, thus beating the record  Imado by the British team in Canada  'the year before by 11 points; Great  Britain was second with 1,555; Can-  inda, 1,513; Australia, 1,501; Natal,  !l,309; Norway, 1,241; and France,  |1,230.  This match was marked by an absence of misses on tho part of tiny  jmembcr of thc American or British  iteams. Every shot fired by them  jBtnick thc target.  After the American team had returned to tho United States a controversy  ���������arose concerning the barrels used by  'them. These barrels, while of the service type, were of private make, and  .should have been authenticated by  the United States military authorities.  This was not done, and technically  the American riflemen were in the  wrong. This error was acknowledged  by the return of thc trophy to tho  National Rifle Association of Great  Britain. It has remained in their possession since that time, no other contest having been arranged until this  year.  It is confidently expected that, the  "struggle for first place on Sept. 7 will  be a close ono. The teams should be  very well matched, and it is probable  that but few points will separate them  it the finish.  THE CZAR'S KITCHENS.  Tests to Prevent Poisoned Food Reaching the Royal Table.  No chef in all tlie world occupies a  more peculiar position thab M. Eugene  Kratz, the little known but august oor-  dou bleu who presides In the imperial  kitchens of the Great White Czar.  This remarkable man draws a salary  rather larger than that of the president  of the United States���������about $55,000 a  year���������and has paramount control of  the palace kitchens in all the homes of  the Imperial family, from Feterhof, the  Anltclikolf, the Winter palace, the  Tsarskoe-Selo, all the way to I.lvadla.  In the Crimea.  'Six times a year M. Kratz makes the  round of all the imperial kitchens  throughout the empire, and his peculiar position nifty be realized from the  fact that his social,rank equals that of  a general In the Itussian army. And  an army this wonderful chef certainly  commands, with absolute authority-  ail army whose "weapons" are not the.  less important for being mere pots ami  pans.  Of course ii culinary artist of such  rank ns M. Kratz does little or nothing  nt all with his own hands, but is rather  an Inventive genius, titillating the pillule of the emperor and his-august  guests, for when the autocrat of all  the Husslas wearies of Russian,  French. Italian and English dishes lie  must he tried with some fantasy such  us chicken gumbo as made in New Orleans or some of tho delightful sweet  dishes of tlie Balkan states and Turkey.  It is well known that in the kitchens  of the czar most elaborate' tasting  ceremonies are gone through, aud when  the czar is In residcnce'at Fetorhof, a  palace about half an hour distant from  the capital, not only M. Kratz himself,  but also his under chefs and certain  high officials of the imperial unny, are  called Iu to taste'every dish that goes  to the emperor's table, after which ex  periment a reasonable time is permitted to elapse to see whether or not the  tasters are poisoned. This curious survival of other days comes down from  the time of Ivan the Terrible.���������St.  Louis Post-Dispatch. ���������    ���������  Nothing you can wear cosh you so' little in real  comfort, real service and real satisfaction as  Pen-Angle  Guaranteed  Underwear  W������n������nted to you by tlie deilcr. by the enter to  him. Foim-Stled for comfort'i mice; .won I ilreli-h,  won't 'ihrinlc. Made in many fabrics and tlyln,  at wioui pricec, in form-filling nzei for worreo,  men and children.   Tradc-marked in red ai "ove.  A VICT0..Y FOR B.C. ,  Vancouver Island Settlers' Act, a Pro-  vinical  Act,   Is  Constitutional.  The IVivy Council has recently given judgment in McGregor v. Esqui-  maurt and Nanaimo Railway Co. The  appeal  lias  been  allowed with costs.  The above mentioned decision ends  a unique contest bjtween the,British  Columbia Government and the" C.P.R.  lo test the validity of the Vancouver  island settlor.'-.' act, a provincial act  passed in 1904. ft is a test action on  behalf of hur.dreds of settlers and involves the title to the surface rights,  minerals and timber on the 1G0 acres  each now held under that act within  the bait of land granted to that railway in the d:iys of its control by Rob  ert" Dunsmuir. father of the present  Lieutenant-Governor.  The C.P.K.. which has acquired that  ���������:ompany's rights is not unwilling that,  the settlers should have the surface,  but the company claims absolute title  to the minerals and the timber undei  the grant of the lands within the  railway belt by the Dominion Government. Although failing at the trial,  the company was successful upon appeal to the full court of British Co  lumlria upon the contention that th<-  act of 190-4 was unconstitutional, pre  suming to grant to settlers lands not  within the jurisdiction of the Provincial   Parliament.  Against that decision the Provincial  Government, on behalf nf Donald McGregor and th������ ot.hor settlers, appealed to the Jiidic!"l Committee of the  Privy Council. The Government was  comtoellcd to take this course, havine  in that act promised to "assert and  defend the erant and the rights of the  settlers at the expense of the Crown."  The act defined settler as "one hav-  inu, prior to the date of its passing.  1904, occupied or improved lands  within the railway belt with the bona-  *ide intention  of living thereon."  A   New   Pharmacy  Precaution.  With the bottle of medicine the druggist handed out a slip of paper.  "What is that?" asked the customer.  "A list of the things you should not  eat while taking this mediciue." said  the druggist. "Possibly the doctor  neglected to give you Instructions  about that. Very often the doctors  do forget. Druggists used to be equally careless, and .most of them are yet,  but we finally came to be accused of  so many mistakes of which we were  guiltless that in order to save our own  reputation aud that of the drug trade  in general we established a school of  dietetics. In so many cases where  complaints were made about die medicine not having the desired effect we  were accused of using inferior drugs,  whereas it was injudicious eating that  caused tho evil results."���������Chicago Inter Ocean.  Canada and Fur Trade.  Presiding at the annual meeting of,  the Hudson Ray Co. recently, Lord  Strath con a said the fur and other  imports.in 1905 rr-alized, after deducting charges. ������421.829, as compared  with ������400.831 in 1904. The good prices last year were more than main-'  tained, advances taking place in several descriptions of furs.  The average price for farm lands  was considerably higher, the statistics "showing that since 1901 the value  of land had increased from ������1 0s lid  acre to ������2 0s 2d in 1907. The company at present owned 3,691,203 acres.  "As years went on and the more  distant part of the country was opened for settlement, they must expect  a sensible decrca.se in the profits to  bo derived from the fur business. The  past winter had been felt in Canada  as elsewhere, and thc latest rcpo'ts  showed that in consequence of the  deep snow in the interior the fur collection might be expected to be less*  in value than that under consideration."  Ormolu.  Ormolu was originally a powder of  fine brass with which the surface of  objects  were   covered.     It   contains*  ���������equal parts of copper and zinc.  Dry  Feed With Si lag*.  After twenty years,of feeding silage.  Dome of it in the Rummer months and  under muny conditions, that veteran  ensilage   dairyman   of   Ohio.    John  Gould, says he irf quite sure that silage  needs  a small    amount of diy  roughage with it to get tho best re*  ���������suits,    This   is   not to   be  wondered  at, IwcuiiHO the same is true of grans.  Cows will do-bettor with a little dry  )my oiicli day, which they will readily eat in the stables when on grass,  'Under   ordinary   circumstances   the  cow  never  loses her  relish  Kir  tho  silage.    In time it seems to have a  loosening effect that tlie dry food cor*  Buying Apples by Weight.  Mr. Jackson, Canadian agent at  Leeds, England, says: "British fruit  buyers are gradually adopting the  method of purchasing fruit by weight,  instead of by measure, and this will  bo to the benefit of Canadian shippers, as apples from this country are  heavier in proportion to bulk than  '(hose imported from other countries.  Mr. Jackson predicts a serious shortage in the English apple crop and a  iiiunrjer market for Canadian fruit.  Dog That Catches Fish.  Nick Craighead, n Cnllawny county  farmer, lins a tine shepherd dog that  has made quite a reputation Tor Itself  by ditching Ilsh Iu several small  stream?! .near his place. The dog Is cn-  nhlod to see tho fish because of the  clear water thut Hows in the streams,  He waits on the bank until a fish  draws near the surface nnd then, with  a leap and dive Into the stream, grabs  the finny quarry before It has time to  swim away. The dog has made such  n name for himself that many persons  drive to the Craighead farm just to  see thc animal In bis piscatorial act���������  Kansas Cits: St&c  Employs Deaf Mutes Only.  Over ou New York's east side a  prosperous merchant engaged in the  bottling industry makes a specialty of  employing deaf mutes In his establishment. These silent hands are reported  to be more industrious than Is usually  the experience with unafflicted labor.  On an average, the deaf mute bottler  earns higher wages than his fellow  workman, and.he is generally more  economic:)! than the latter. -Both in  perceptive and receptive faculties the  deaf mutes are said to excel as compared with those not so handicapped.  In point of sobriety, the nonhearing,  nouspeaking brother is reputed to set  an enviable example. ��������� New York  Press.  In a  French Court:.  Counsel (addressing the judge after  he had got his client, a thief, acquitted  in the face of strong evidence)���������Your  honor, I would be obliged if you would  order that this man be not released  from custody until tomorrow.  Judge���������Certainly, but what Is your  reason ?  Counsel���������Well, you see, the road near  my home is rather lonely, and as my  client knows quite well that I shall  have money on me he might possibly  lay in wait for me.���������Bon Vivant.  The Quest of a Discoverer.  "Managers declare that they have  discovered some .great actors and some  remarkable plays'.!'-'"  "Actors and plays," replied Storm-  Ington Barnes, "are always iu evidence.  What I want to And Is some one who  can be relied on for the discovery of  audiences."���������Washingtou Star.  Retribution at Hand.  "Ouch!" complained the automatic  scales in the railroad station. "These  fat men will be the ruin of me. That  last one simply put me on the bum."  "Well," replied the chewing gum machine, "now you can He In weight for  the next one."���������Catholic Standard and  Times.  Hairbrushes.  To clean hairbrushes take a-cup of  cornmeal and (ill the brush, rubbing  gently with thc hand. As it absorbs  thc grease and dirt shake It out and  use fresh meal till the brush is cleaned  thoroughly. This Is better than ammonia, as there is no water to Injure  or loosen tlie back of the brush.  Sandy Soils.  Thc temperature of countries with  sandy soils is higher than that of those  with clny or compact soils.  Cucumbers.  Cucumbers are native to the Bast Indies and are grown In Kashmir, China and Persia. They were much esteemed by the ancients and are common in Egypt," where n drink Is pro-  pared from them when they aro ripe.  Bible Criticism, '  The higher criticism Is the criticism  of the literary forms and contend o(  the Bible; the lower criticism Is the  criticism of the text of the Bible. The  higher criticism endeavors to decide,  with regard to tlie writing In question,  what Its authorship Is. Its authenticity,  Its credibility, etc.. while the lower  criticism is concerned with what might  be called the mechanism of tho text, !  'no attention being paid to anything  ol*">         '���������'."���������  Slightly Otherwise  "I'd like to see the cashier,"'said  the bank depositor.  "So would I," replied the president of the' bank, "but he's out of  town." -'.  "Ah! Gone for a rest, I presume?"  said the bank depositor.  "No," answered the bank president.  "He went to avoid arrest,"���������Chicago  News.  News.  Cucumbers and "melons are "forbidden fruit" to many persons so constituted that the least indulgence is  followed by attacks of cholera, dysentery, griping, etc. These persons are  not aware that they can indulge to  their hearts' content ii they have on  hand a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery cordial, a medicine that  will give immediate relief, and is a  sure cure for all summer complaints.  "They say his wife has money."  "Well, that isn't his fault.   They're  only been  married a short time. '���������  Liverpool Post. v  Minard's    Liniment    Cures    Diphtheria.  They were trying to explain to ohe  Australian bushman the principle of  the curved ball. ���������   .  "That's all rot," he said. -"It's easy  enough to throw a boomerang so it  will turn around and come back lo  you, but nobody can make me believe you can throw a round "ball so  it will describe a curve. These uatuie  fukirs make me tired."  BABY'S   HOLD  ON   LIFE  Baby's Own Tablets cost 25 cents  box. A box bought now may save  your baby's life. Summer complaints  come often without warning, and  thousands of little ones die from them  every summer. If children's stomach  and bowels are kept in order there is  little danger of these troubles, and  that is just what Baby's Own Tablets do. They are good for the new  born babe or the well grown child���������  and they are absolutely safe. ��������� Give  your child an occasional dose of Tablets and you will keep it well. If  you have not got a box of Tablets in  the house now, send for them at once,  and you may feel that your little  ones are safe. Mrs. Wm. Parrott,  Myrtle, Ont., says: "My little boy  suffered greatly from colic, and cried  almost continuously. A few doses of  the Tablets cured him, and now I  give the Tablets occasionally to prevent the trouble returning." Sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont..  "Ever been in Siberia?" asked the  reporter.'  "Er���������yes," answered the distinguished Russian refugee; "I took a  knouting there one summer."  Holloway's Corn Cure is the medicine to remove all-kinds of corns  and warts, and only costs the small  sum of twenty-five cents.  "And you saw Muriel?"  "I did."  ' Tell me, is she married?" i  "Yes." '    ���������  ''One question more: Again or yet?"  ���������Washington Herald.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Millet as Food for Cows.  In many localities some prejudice  exists against the feeding of millet to  dairy cows." Instances have.been cited when sickness and even death have  followed from the feeding of millet.  Hut in such instances ��������� tho trouble  arose probably from feeding millet  U>o advanced and woody ��������� in growth  and carrying a large amount of seed.  These conditions probably led to impaction in the stomach. ��������� The trouble  may also have arisen from feeding  millet with more or less of mold in  it. Fed in such a condition it would  without doubt be unwholesome.  In prairie districts the growing of  millet is easy. It has high adaptation for prairie soils. In large areas  better yields can be obtained than  of timothy. It iB a Bafer crop, as it  can be grown and cut in about 75  days from the time of sowing, when  it is cut for hay. When cut as thc  ���������heads begin to tint, which seems to  be about the- right time, and cured  in the cock like clover, it furnishes  good hay.  To show that when thus grown and  cured it may be fed to cows without  danger of harming them, it may be  mentioned that Mr. J. O. Perkins of  Devil's Lake has cows 15 years old  that have never eaten any other kind  of hay as the fodder portion of their  food. Of course, they were given meal  and latterly corn silage in addition,  when in milk. This experience certainly tends to show that when millol  is proporlv "handled there should b-J  no fear as' to the results from feeding  it.  W.    N.   U.   No,   652  MAY FACE COAL FAMINE.  ,  Car Shortage This Fall Will Lead to  Grave Situation.  Western Canada is face to face with  a serious fuel problem again, and another famine such as made the winter  of 1907 famous is not beyond probability.' The deep snow of the past  winter greatly hampered- work in the  bush, and but comparatively little  wood was cut. Consequently this  great source of supply will be eliminated. .Wood will be.very scarce and  very dear. The only' hope of householders lies in the fact that the coal  supply may be abundant. At present',  according 'to an official statement,  there are only 41,950' cords of wood  in sight for Winnipeg's-consumption.  Even much of that'amount may not  come this way. Inasmuch as the  city requires 1,000 cords per day during the winter season/ or upwards of  200,000 per annum, the seriousness cf  the situation i3 manifest. , The country dealers are making a grave mistake- by failing to lay in supplies of  coal, and pursuing the policy of previous years by drawing from headquarters according to the demands .of  the trade.  The Situation  Outlinsd.  The coal supply question is not understood without investigation. It has ���������  some features that are not within the  knowledge of everyone. Western Canada, although dotted with mines, is  not yet self-sustaining in the matter  of fuel. - Pittsburg still holds sway in  the eastern half of Manitoba, includ-  '"'.', of course, Winnipeg. There is  ..uiity of coal in Saskatchewan, Alberta" and tho Crow's Nest Pass, but  not all of it is storablc. Bituminous,  semi-bituminous and anthracite products in and about the foothills' of  the Rockies are, of course, capable  of being put into stock for steam and'  domestic consumption when required;  but the lignite coal of thc plains, including the output of-the Edmonton,  Strathcona, Morinville, Medicine Hat  and Roche mines, cannot be stored.  'Alberta and Saskatchewan, consequently, depend for their storable .coal  on the mines of the Crow's Nest Pass,  Lethbridge, Bankh^ad and Taber. 'ignite helps out the current- supply as  long as there is transportation, but  when,'as was the case last winter.,  there is transportation difficulty, it is  not of much service, except, perhaps,  to local farmers who have it' themselves.  The   Present Output  The output of the Crow's Nest is not  more than 8,000 tons per day; and  most of it "is used for making coka  for smelters and for steaming, only  a comparatively small proportion being available for domestic purposes.  I'he Taber workings are shipping 250  tons a day, and most of this is for  stocking purposes. At a pinch the  Canada West Coal & Coke Co. and  tlie lesser mines might put out from  f50 to 1,000 tons a day. The Gait mines  at Lethbridge are producing 700 tons  a day. A lot of development work  is being done, and before winter  their capacity will be increased to  over--1,000. The whole of the mines  of the neighborhood will be in a position to yield 3,000 tons. Bankhead '8  outting out 500 tons, and its- total  capacity, including briquettes, is 1,000.  The Souris lignite coal fields yield 450  to 500 tons. Morinville mines "are  said to ba putting out moTe. It ia  estimated that'there will be 100,000  tons of coal in store along the C.P.R.  west of Winnipeg by the time winter  sets, in.  , Canadian   Northern  Criticized.  Whether that is sufficient reserve is  to be questioned, it is, however, better than last year. Parts which will  be in worse situation are those along  the Canadian Northern Railway,  where practically none is being accumulated. The same railway is said  to be hampering Winnipeg wood dealers. A report presented recently by the  fuel inspector shows that almost every  Winnipeg dealer has wood along the  Canadian Northern lines, but is unable to get cars to bring it into the  city. Fuel is high without the price  being unnecessarily enhanced by a  paucity of supply, accentuated by the  railway, in. the best months of the  vear, not being able to transport it.  What the condition of affairs will be  when the wheat is moving and later,  if severe weather interferes with the  transit, can be conjectured. -  Dsmoralizing the People.  What fills the political air of Canada now with "graft" and suspicions  of "graft?" asked Prof. Goldwin Smith  at the conclusions of an article in The  Canadian Magazine, entitled "Party  Government." What is impairing the  integrity of judicial appointments and  thus assailing the last stronghold of  public right and purity of Government? What but the necessities of  party, which compel it to pay its adherents? Our people are good, but  corruption-will gradually work downwards. It has its instruments in party  organizations and conventions, which,  though the people are not aware of it,  practically take the elections out of  their hands. Government thus becomes standing machinery for the demoralization of the people.  Protest Against Saloons.  Secretary Fredericks, of the Koko-  mo Steel and -Iron Co., Indianapolis,  in a recent protest against saloons in  the immediate, neighborhood of factories, Btates that the saloons near  their plant cost the company $75,000  a year. "As representative of manufacturing interests everywhere damaged similarly," he says, "let us have  a law prohibiting under the severest  penalty, a Bingle saloon in factory  district. Kokomo has thirty saloons  that pay about $7,500 into the city  treasury annually. Tho manufacturing interests of Kokomo are damaged  more than ten times that amount by  the saloons."  Will Be Notable Gathering.  The RigHt Hon. Earl Grey, Governor-General of Canada, will openths  Canadian National Exhibition at Toronto on Tuesday, Aug. 27. He will  probably bo supported by a company  of Imperial notable, including Lord  Milncr, formerly High Commissioner  for South Africa; the Right Rev. Win-  nington-Ingram, Lord Bishop of London, and Sir Daniel Morris, Governor  of Barbadoea.  ���������Sables arc becoming very rare, and  ju account of the great demasd for  them have rlscu considerably in price  during the last few years. A coat  that two years ago would have cost  $20,000 would now be worth at least  $30,000.  ECZEMA IS  BABY'S ENEMY  Causing Keen Distress From the Dreadful Itching���������  Sometimes Lasts for Years���������Cure Effected By  Dr. Chase's Ointment  No Chance.  "Do you consider marriage a lottery?" asked the coy young widow.  "Not so you could notice It wlthoui  a pair of green spectacles,", replied  the fussy old bachelor, "it's moro on  the order of a shell Kainc."'���������Chicago  News.     ,.            The first indication of eczema is a  red pimple, or blister-like eruptiii.  The points run together, makiig' a  moistened patch, which "weeps" at  first, and then dries into a^ crust.   .  The intense itching of eczema of  the face and scalp is - very hard for  the little one to bear, and the result  i:? ��������� scratching until free bleeding takes  place, and recovery is further retarded. Besides the suffering from  the distressing ,itching, the child is  restless. and sleepless.  When left, to itself, "eczema runs  on indefinitely, covering - the body  with sores, but fortunately there is  positive cure in the use of Dr. Chase's  Ointment, a preparation which, ��������� by  its "marvelous' soothing and healing  powers, brings quick refief from itching and. heals up the sores."  Mr. Wm. Craft, jr., Burk's Falls,  Ont.,'writes: "Our little boy, aged  three years, broke out with eczema  all over his face, hands -and back  and we had a terrible time trying  to relieve his suffering.. It was so  bad that when he scratched it would  almost make the blood flow. The  use of Dr. Chase's Ointment quickly  brought relief' and made a thorough  cure, as there has never been any  return of this .disagreeable ailment.  We. always keep Dr.' Chase's' medicines in the house..and find them  very useful."  Mrs". M. McCann, 4 Short street,  St. John, N.B., writes:-- "My little  girl, three years old, had her face  covered with, eczema, and . it ��������� was  spreading over -her body. I tried  many different ointments, and tho  doctor could do her no good. A  friend of mine advised me to try T)r  Chase's Ointmcnt,_ and she' was completely cured-by one.box. I cannot  praise Dr. Chase's. Ointment enough  for the good it has done her."  Dr. Chase's Ointment has proven  especially successful in the -cure of  baby eczema, a's well lis ,in the prevention of this torturing disease,  when used for chafing and skin irritation',-in which: eczema finds its be-  ginn'ngs; 00 cents a box, - at all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto.  SOUTH AFRICAN LIFE.  Gross Carelessness In Using Firearms  ���������Natives Taken  For Baboons.    .  ���������Attention is drawn by The Diamond  Fields Advertiser to the number of  accidents which occur in South Africa  through carelessness in handling firearms. "The details," says the journal,  '"read more like the chronicle of years  of pioneer hunting in an unsettled  country, or of mishaps connected with  defending hearths and homes against  'wild beasts or savage enemies, than  the merely casual and incomplete  summary of shooting accidents' in  civilized*South Africa during one year  ���������1906.-- It is impossible to avoid the  impression that, in the main, there  must 'be a considerable amount of  gross carelessness on the part ol. people who ought to know better. Enc-  .mies" of South Africa might bo tempted to comment on the ugly aspect of  more than one of those occurrences,  where natives were mistaken for baboons. That is no new thing in the  country, although it might be supposed that a natural reluctance to run  the risk of shedding human blood  would suffice to make -the sportsman  stay his hand for a few minutes, in  order to make certain as to the real  nature of his intended victim. It is  noteworthy, however, that the small  unthinkinc heedlessness' was shown  in more than' one case where white  men were mistaken ior bucks, and  had to endure the consequences of  their supposed resemblance to the  ruminant creation, even as the natives had" to suffer for their fancied  relationship to thc monkey. But perhaps the most trade feature of the  vear's fatalities is the part played m  them-bv children. Surely the time  has arrived when grown:up people  should know better than to place  loaded firearms within the.reach of  juveniles, or when, if they^do not,,  the law should teach  them."  Community Breeding.  Professor W. A. Henry of'Wisconsin  in a recent address said:  "The next great advance will be  community effort The farmers in each  community should meet at the school-  house and harmoniously agree upon  oue breed of dairy cattle for that community.' If the most blood In the dairy  herds now is Holsteln, they should all  agree; upon Holsteins and Ilolstcins  only; if It Is some other breed, then  upon that breed. Where the farms are  not largo Instead of having oue scrub  bull ou each' farm two, throe or even  four neighbors should join and buy one  or two registered bulls. The scrub bull  has.no place on huudred dollar land."  .--'������������������     India's  Sacred  Fires.-  India's sacred fires have not all  been extinguished. The most ancient  which still exists was consecrated 12'  centuries ag������ in commemoration of*  the voyage made by the Paiseos when*  the- emigrated from Persia to India.'  The'fire is fed five" times every twos  hours with -sandalwood and other*:  fragrant materials, combined with'  very dry fuel.-'  A Collar Box.  The fad for fancy collars and turnovers has caused u necessity for two  new articles ou tho "dressing table--in  fact, three if studs and collar buttons  are worn���������a long, flat receptacle for  the Turnovers, a box to hold|collars and  "a smaller box to hold studs. Tho  dressing table is a'most clastic piece of  furniture. Like the bookcase, it Is always full and yet can be made to hold  a Utile more. Its small drawers are a  boon to the woman who lacks bureau  accommodations, for, on the whole, "a  long, narrow compartment or drawer  Is a much more satisfactory place for  glovca than a glove box, which takes  up too much space on top, just as veils  are nnicl: more conveniently and safely pri'.-.ervcd folded up aud laid away  I ban when left on the bureau twined  nbouia roll. Too many objects on top-  of a bureau or dressing table is a mistake hoth against good taste and comfort. They are In the way when dressing and only too often are not kept as  Immaculate as they should be. On  ihis account celluloid," chluir or Ivory  utensils are better than silver ones, ���������  although the latter are more effective  when they are brightly polished. If  silver Is used, a piece of canton flannel  should be kept near at hand so that  they in-ny bo'rubbed off every morning,  while once a week they should bo  cleaned'with .silver polish'  Skirts of the Season.  Many, of the skirts are long, uot  trained by any means, but just Ihe  drabbly length, which means that tho  skirt touches all the way around. This  is a most inconvenient lsngth, .but it is ���������  graceful, and if a woman Is not suro  nf herself upon the shoo question, If  she Is not equal to wearing smart  shoes all the time, there is no length  that Is as good as the just touching  length.  Debutantes and young women out a  season are wearing the very short  skirts.with the very handsome boots of  summer, and'tlic matrons are imitating  them with very nice results, It must bo  confessed.  Our warm air heat producer for churches and large  public buildings, possesses a very important feature  in the fact that il has two air courses���������the air travels up  through both the inner and outer castings.    AH products  of combustion fi\        come in direct contact with  and completely       /Jffit^  surround the hot air columns,  thus making the largest amount  of heating surface to every  square foot of grate surface  ever achieved in a warm air  heater. The flue construction admits of heat being  forced direct to tho most  distant and most exposed  part of the building to be  warmed. 107  WRITE FOR CATALOGUE  THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.    '  jndnesatMONCTON, N.B. & MONTREAL,RQ.|  Sales Branches at MONCTON, N.B.; MONTREAL, P.O.; TORONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA. and  VANCOUVER. B.C. ���������  STRENGTH GOMES FROM WHAT YOU DIGEST  NOT FROM WHAT YOU EAT  Is taken up and digested by the most delicate  stomach, It makes good  muscle and rich blood.  j    A boon to dyspeptics.  CONTAINS MORE NUTRIMENT THAN MEAT OR EGGS  For solo by all grocers, 13c per package; 2 for 25c.  \,  I  ummmt/miMtiimMMm  J) THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  CHILDREN/  Do you want a  Painting Book?  It's FREE.  Ask'your mother to  send us her name and  address and we'll send  you one of these splendid  Painting Books with the  colora all ready to use.  We'll also send a quarter-  pound package or Celluloid Starch for your  motherto try next Ironing  day.  IT  Tho Blonlford Starch Works, Limited  Bnalford. Canada      an  JACK TAB'S HARD TIME  THE BRITISH SEAMAN'HAS LONG  ROUND OF  DAILY  DUTIES.  The  Reason,  '"     Easterner���������A London policeman - n'r-  . rests  on  an  average  no, more   than  ���������   nine persons in a year.    A Parisian  arrests twenty-eight.  Westerner���������Pshaw!   That's nothing  ' tn the number a Chicago policeman  arrests in -a year! ,  "Of course; but you must remember that comparatively  few  Chicago  people go to London and Paris in a  , year!"���������Yonkers Statesman.  They Wake the Torpid Energies-  Machinery not properly supervised  and 'eft to run itself, very soon shows  fault in its working. It is tho same  with the digestive organs. Unregulated from time to time they aro  likely to become torpid and throw  the whole system out of gear. Par-  melee's Vegetable Pills were made  to meet such cases. They restore to  the full the flagging faculties, and  bring into order all parts of the  mechanism.  Host���������Why did you write to all  our guests th'at this is to be an informal affair?  Hostess���������So I should be sure to De  the best-dressed woman here.���������London Opinion.  HOWS THIS?  We offer Ono Hnndrod Dollars Reward for ray  cane of Catarrh that cannot bo-cnred by Hall's Catarrh Core.   F. J. CHENEY 4 CO.. Tolodo. 0.  Wo. the undersigned, have known *. J. Cheney  for tho last Hi >oars, and believe him porfeotly hon  ornblo in all basineBS transactions and llnanolally  ablo lo carry out any obligations mado by his Arm.  WALDINQ, Kikhan 4 Mabtih,  -   Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, noting  directly opon tho blood and muoous surfaces of the  ejptem. Testimonials sent free. Prloo .5o. por  bottle.  Sold by all Druggists.  lake Hall's *������inily fills for constipation,  We understand that Sir Thomas  Eraser, whom" the London Gazette  described .is "deceased" the other  day, has become a member of .he  Anti-Premature Burial Society.���������  Punch.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures Garget   In  Cows.  GulEK'o dressing Table.  Is Simply Appointed���������Czarina Said to  Be  Extravagant. '  Queen Alexandra has reached an  age where it is hardly a .compliment  to speak of her beauty as that of a  young woman. But her figure and her  complexion are utterly untouched by  either years or sorrows. It is still  easy to"see how remarkable was once  her beauty, but the Queen's dressing  table, in the paucity of its appliances  and cosmetics, is said to be a little  disappointing. Alexandra is popularly supposed to ohtvn everything foi  the complexion except cold cream,  but in the matter of cold cream she  is-.lavish, applying it freely arid allowing' it to remain on the skin all  night. For perfumes she confines herself to eau-de-cologne  and violet.  But on the other side of the scale  is the Czarina, who is said to spend  $20,000 a year for perfumes alone. Indeed, the imperial lady seems to be-  something of a fanatic in the matter  of scents. Hundreds of girls are annually employed picking blossoms, of  which the essences are to appear presently in the scores of little bottles  that adorn the Czarina's silver and  malachite dressing tables. Every bottle is tested at the Government laboratory in St. Petersburg, and it takes  a small army of officials and work  people to keep the Empress supplied  with her favorite perfumes.  The Czarina's soap, like most of  her scents, is made in Paris after a  secret formula which is shared by no  one else. Indeed, the chief charm of  such extravagant whimsicality as  this is the fact that it is entirely exclusive. Considering the present condition of EusBia ��������� of which possibly  the Empress has not yet heard���������she  might, perhaps, do batter than thus  to accentuate her resemblances to  Marie Antoinette.  Toldthe Truth.  "What did Burroughs saj when yon  made him that loan?"  "He said he would be under obligations to me for the rest of his life."  "Well, I expect he wllL"  Stows Hammock at 3.45 a.m.���������Four  Hour Stretches of Duty ������������������ Erratic  Steering���������Wages Are Poor.��������� Food  Also Scanty and Not Always Good  y ���������But'Finest Seamen In the World  ���������Face Danger Carelessly.  The following'description of a British seaman's life, written by the  young quartermaster of a- blue funnel liner, is given in,The Vancouver  Province: - ,   '_  "Show a leg there. Tumble up.  Eise and shine, you lubbers, lively  now." This is the call that the British able-seaman receivesjat a quarter  to four in the morning. He turns out  after a series of stretches and yawns,  sleepily rubs his eyes, and proceeds  to dress himself, all the while keeping  up a running fire of curses directed  at the ship, the sea and all that appertains thereto. Having dressed, he  lights his inevitable pipeful of strong,  and to a landsman'vile, tobacco, and  waits for eight bells to strike., "Eight  bells," a hoarse voice bellows, there  is a mellow chiming, and the watch  below turns out and relieves the man  at the wheel and the lookout. It is  our man's trick at the wheel until 3  a.m. and he stands hith up on the  flying bridge in tho bitter wind carelessly glancing nt the, compass now  and then and giving her a couple of  spolccs occasionally,  Your average tramp seaman is not  very particular about his steering  ."So long as she pets there, it's all  right," he says, nnd the onlv time he  is forced to steer an accurate course  is when tbe eagle eyed mates hapoon  to chock'the course and hurl a few  full-favored sea compliments at his-  poor head. At three bells he is relieved for tpn minutes to tret a cur>  of coffee and a smoke, and this welcome relief is muph'apnreciftted. Bacl'  to the wheel asrain, he steers'until  four bells, when a fr^sh steersman  comes on nnd he joins the rest of tht>  watch under the bo'sun and puts ir  his time washing paint and scrubbinp  decks.      ��������� <���������'  The time drnes wearily on. but a.  last   the   welcome   eight  b������11s   com?  along and hi** watch roes bplow for  four hours.   After partaking of breakfast, generally consisting of hash iht1  coffee, he turns in until seven bells  (11.20) when dinnpr is piped. At rioon  he turns out again for another four  hours  when  he" goes  below  until  fi  p.m. Then he tt>Ves second dogwatch  until 8 p.m., when  the' old   ran ��������� of  four on and four off comes on again.  The sailor's food'is of'the poorest  quality, -ind bfton there is not enou'eb'  of it.   His  quarters' are  wretchedly  uncomfortable   and - leaky, - and   for  days at a time, in heavy weather, his  bunk is saturated with water drippine  from  leaky deck seams."   He has to  work in all weathers for a miserable  wage���������they  pav   about  ������4,  or  $20 a  month, out of Liverpool���������and- he has  to put up with  a hundred other inconveniences.    He  hates his  officers  like poison, and they curse him with  fervid energy.    Yet, with it all, the  British sailor is the finest and most  reliable  seaman. in  the  world  when  it  comes   to  facing   danger.    He  is  drunken when ashore; and'discontent-"  ed when at sea, "for it is his nature  to be so and always will be as long as  conditions in the British mercantile  marine are what they are-at present.  To see some of 'these men,  untidy,  careless, slouching along the streets,  and  lounging  about    the  bars,  one  would   never  think   that  these  men  would face  dangers   in   the  careless  manner th*>v do.     ,  FOR  GOOD  CREAM.  Cleanliness In the  Dairy and Stable*  the First Requisite.  Cleanliness Is the first requisite iu  good cream. - To have clpan cream your  cows' surroundings must be clean, so  keep your cow barns and sheds free  from odors. It Is perhaps asking too  much of the average dairyman to say  "curry your cows," though currying  pays. But 'jiist before milking each  cow- rub her sides, stomach and udder  with a damp cloth. Milk with 'clean  bands and never wet the teats, with  milk. Don't smoke while milking.  Auy strong odor taints milk, especially,  .when it Is warm.  Your stables must be "clean, your  separator and separator house t must  be doubly so. Never store anything'In  the separator house that t will taint  the milk aud cream. Have the house  Insect proof ahd-Cieate a draft through  It. Separate your milk Immediately  after milking and keep It warm until  .separated.'  Never keep Tniilk over from"' one  milking -to another, as Jtt has to be  cooled'and then warmed again before  separating,' and this deteriorates,-the  quality of the cream. Never mix the hot  cream with the cold. Do not mix until  both are of the same temperature.  - Cool your cream after separating to at  least CO degrees. In cool weather, of  course, this is easy. _  ��������� In the hot months set your cream  cau in a tub partly' full of cold water  w'hile separating. After finishing wrap  double barley sacks around the can,  wet' them' thoroughly and sot in a  draft. Pour cold water on the sacks  once or twice. i  Never cover a cream can with a tight  lid.    Use a clean damp cloth or fine  'screen.   Don't  keep cream  too  long.  Forty-eight hours is long enough.  Separate a high grade of cream, say  35 to 40 per cent. This keeps" better,  makes better butter and leaves you  more skim milk.  To sum up, says a writer in 'Kimball's Dairy Farmer, be clean, separate  a heavy grade of cream, never mix the"  warm with the cold, keep your cream  cool and well aired, and your cream-  eryman will bless you.'  '   Watering  the  Dairy Co'w.-  ��������� Something that is ofteu neglected in  the dairy stable is regular watering.  We water horses three times a day  whether they are doing anything or  not, -'but the cows are watered only  once a day, and sometimes a day is  skipped. A cow giving any considerable quantity of milk drinks 75 to 125  pounds of water daily. It Is Impossible  for her to take all that at one time,  and it is not possible-for her to give  the maximum amount of milk unless  she has that amount of water, as water constitutes 87 per cent of the milk-  produced.  PLUNGERS AND  BOOKIES.  Precious Few of Either1 Survive Many  Financial Gales.  In the last twenty years'there' has  bfjen only one man who Is known to  have been successful' at beating tlie  race track game to a conspicuous degree, says the Broadway Magazine.  That - was George E. Smith, better  known as Pittsburg Phil.  He was a genius, and geniuses are  rare. .. ' ,  He paid for his success with his life.  He'gor so that he was a monomaniac.  He thought, talked and had interest  only In racing.  The passion consumed'  him. ' ; .   .  Nearly all the men who' were prominent as big bettors on the turf have  fallen by the wayside. Michael F.'  Dwyer, whose wagers were colossal,  went broke, suffered complete physical'  collapse and was a wreck for the last  few years of his life.  Riley Grannan, whose .pyrotechnic  rise made him a national figure, has  been lucky enough, of recent years to  get occasional employment as a bookmaker's cle*-k. Joe Yeager,'who thought  nothing of betting ?5,0OO to a race,  lasted one season.  Of the crop of plungers that followed  this quartet not one is known to be.  ahead of" the game. Davy Johnson,  who was tho biggest bettor last year,  has gone broke more times than It is  GOOD   HEALTH  Is priceless-- ������������������'-*  adult epaiedl tea lis. enemy*  NATURAL GREEN TEA  Is positively all pure, unadulterated tea, and  as delicious as the famous "SALADA" Black Tea  Bold only in Lead Packets.  By all Qfooars.  per Ib. -  40o, 50o and OOo  Copyright 1908, bvTlio Manilla Co,  A-LI N   Is   An  Excellent   Remedy  for Constipation.  There are many ailments  directly dependent upon constipation, such as biliousness, \ ��������� "fjL^0"/*" ��������� , ,,      , ,    r . .   , ^  1      .   ' , ,  '     pleasant to reca.l, and he finished the  discolored and-pimpled skin,  inactive liver, dyspepsia, overworked kidneys and headache.  Remove constipation and  all of these ailments disappear.  MAN-A-LIN can be relied upon  to produce a gentle action of  the bowels', making* pilis and  drastic cathartics entirely unnecessary,  A dose or two of Man-a-lln  is advisable in slight febrile  attacks, la grippe, colds and  influenza.'   ,  THE   MAN-A-LIN   CO.,  COLUMBUS. OHIO, V. S. A.'  BUTTER. AND MILK.  If a tub or jar^of butter is to stand  down cellar any length of time without sealing, cover the top with a thick  layer of salt to keep out the air. , ;  -������������������ - , When to Skim..-~~���������--*   Not So Wonderful.  "Do you think they'll ever run antes  on two wheels?" /  "Sure. That's the way Willie Chug-  gers always turns a corner."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Ostriches Are Poor Sailors.  "Ostriches are terrible creatures to  have aboard ship in a storm," said a  sailor. "Knocked about by the waves,  they fall and break their legs. We once  carried eight superb ostriches. They  were good sailors. Their sea appetites  were flue. But two days-from port a  nasty gale overtook us. And then it  was pitiful to sec those ostriches. The  ship's lurches and ducks knocked them  off their plus, sent them rolling; back  and forth, to and fro, wildly, helplessly. Imagine a dozen ostriches, now  on their feet, then���������bang���������on their  backs, their long legs In the air, rolling  every which way. What you'd expect  to happen happened, of course. Their  legs broke. You could hear above the  storm the sharp crack of the splitting  bone. Of those eight fine ostriches  only two reached port alive."  A. lit  Dressing  If you wish a high-class hair  dressing, we are sure Ayer's  Hair Vigor, new improved formula, will greatly please you.  It keeps the hair soft and  smooth, makes itlook rich and  luxuriant, prevents splitting at  the ends. And It keeps the  scalp free from dandruff.  Does not change the color of the hair.  TormuU wlthMoh botlU  a     Show it to your  Books Written In Jail.  Jitil seems to be a good place in which  to write books. Literary men surpass  themselves there. John Bunyan wrote  "Pilgrim's Progress" In jail. Cervantes  wrote "Dox Quixote" In prison. Defoe  laid the plans for "Robinson Crusoe"  during a term of confinement imposed  on him for the writing of a pamphlet  called "The Shortest Way With Hie  Dissenters." Leigh Hunt wrote "Rlni-  lui" In jail. Sir Walter Raleigh during his fourteen years' Imprisonment  In tho Tower of London wrote his excellent "nistory of tho World." Silvio  Pellico and Tasso both did their best  work in jail.  .yers  doctor  Ask him aboat tl,  tnsn do ss h������ s������y������  At Ihe surne time the new Ayer's H������lr  Vigor is a strong hair ionic, promoting  Ihe growth of the hair, keeping nil the  tissues of the hair and scslp In a healthy  condition. Tho hair stops falling, dandruff dlsippears. A splendid dressing,  ������mmlUf kr ������k* *. O. Ays* 0������h ������*nraU, Hmk���������  Food and Digestion;  ��������� One of the biggest mistakes about  food which people make is to forget  that the true value of food to anybody  Is the measure of Its digestibility. Half  a pound of cheese Is vastly more nourishing, as regards Its meire composition, than half a pound of beef; out  while the beef will be easily"digested,  and thus he of vast service to us, the  cheese Is put out of court altogether  for ordinary folks by reason of Its ln-  dlgostlblllty. We should bear this rule  In mind when we hear people comparing one food with another In respect of  their chemical value. '>."���������.0  . A Careful Official.  "Some years ago." remarked a physl-  ,clnu, "when the people In the south  feared that nn epidemic of yellow  fever would spread from Cuba to this  country the health hoard officer of a  certain southern city was;so careful  to keep out the Infection thiit ho gavo  orders to- disinfect all' telegrams received from Havana."  One 8lded Talk.  Tie��������� Wasn't  there  sonic talk about  Maud marrying n duke?   She���������Thoro  was. but unfortunately tho duke did  none of the talking.  As soon as the least degree of acidity  can be detected milk should be skimmed, as the 'cream will ail have been  precipitated when that stage is reach-  .ed. Cream requires frequent stirring  If even rlpenLig is to be secured. It  should be smooth and velvety and  pleasantly (not decidedly) acid to the  taste and is then ready for the churn.  Much of the success of the butter-  maker depends, ou the proper ripening  of the cream.  Working the Butter.  The firmness of butter must be taken  into account in determining how long  to work It. Usually the firmer the butter the more working it will stand.  The Covered Milk Pail.  Milk palls are a source of trouble  '���������/hen not properly treated. There are  a great many kinds of pails on the  market designed to aid tlie dairyman  In his warfare against germs. One of  the most improved palls that are used  In sanitary dairies is the covered pail  having a layer of absorbent cotton between two layers of 'fine wire gauze,  through which the milk must pass before it enters the pall.  The Flavor of Butter.  As the flavor of butter depends principally upon tbe proper ripening of the  cream and upon the absence of bacteria the washing of butter in a granular condition with pure water is a  matter of far reaching Importance, for  If this Is neglected the butter will contain milk, sugar and bacteria. Chemical action brought about by. the hitter  will hasten decomposition of the butter.  Undesirable Odors In Milk.  Rotten silage, musty hay and grain,  decayed roots ns well as obnoxious  weeds will impart to milk undesirable  odors and flavors. In order to obtain  a milk with a sweet, desirable odor  and flavor we must keep obnoxious  weeds out of tho pastures. Wo must  take care of the animal Iu such a way  that her general physical condition is  good. We must feed nothing but clean  and fresh food and we must give the  animals pure water. Polluted and Impure water not only affects the quality  of Uie milk, but may also Impair tho  health of the animal.���������Professor Hunzi-  kcr.  Working In the Salt.  A buttermakcr gives this method for  salting out of the churn: Remove the  butter when /n the granular state,  weigh It and place It upon the worker,  spread evenly and salt to suit the taste.  Sift the salt evenly' over ��������� the butter,  pass the worker over It, then run th���������  butter and work again or until the  salt Is thoroughly worked In. It may  then be set away for a few hours,  after which It should be given a sec  and working.  ' A   Leading Question  The youngest teachers of the Lincoln school - are telling with glee i  great joke on Miss Blank, one of  the oldest and most capable instruct-  orsMn the piimary grades of our  schools.  It was Harold's first day at school.  Miss Blank came down to his desk  and  said:  "What  is  your  name?"  "Harold Smith," the bright youngster replied. .  "And-how old are you? went on  Miss'Blank in her methodical way.  "Six," said Harold. "How old -ire  you?" and the young teachers are  laughing still.���������Lippincott's.  I bought a horse with a supposedly  incurable ringbone for $30. Cured  him with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S  LINIMENT and sold him'for $35.00.  Profit on Liniment, $54.00.  MOISE DEROSCE.  Hotel Keeper, St. Phillippe, Que.  season with very little money despite  the fact that In Roseben he has had  one of the most remarkable horses the  world has ever seen.  Tho bettor thinks the bootmaker has  the best end of It. lie has, yet comparatively few of the bookmakers,'  weather the financial storms incident  to the game.  Of 100 who weighed in at the besrin-  uing of last season less than fifteen  were doing business at thc end of thei  racing year. One of the most experl-f  enced bookmakers ��������� in America, Eddie  Burke, lost six bank rolls in one season.  The bank roll, in the parlance of the  ring, is the capital stock of the bookmaker.  The public hears much of the winnings made by the bookmakers, but  the losses are announced rarely. One  of the'things the public does not appreciate is that many of the, bookmakers  are or.Iy managers or partners In the  books they make. Wall street men,  saloon keepers, business men and politicians frequently subscribe 'to the  bank roll of bookmakers, and occasionally a woman is the backer of a bookmaker. '  The bettor also thinks that the horse  owner has superior opportunities for  beating the racing game. This time he  is wrong. Few horse owners get rich.  Most of them die poor.  There are few owners who have so  good judgment In regard to the horses'  under their charge as have the really  observant men 'who make a business  of bettiug. If anything, the opinion of  the dispassionate handicapper or student of form is more desirable. The  majority of horse owners get financial  indigestion from betting on their own  horses. .   .  f ���������'  tablecloths;  Miss Blue���������Father, did you give  that young marr any encouragement  when he called to ask for my hand?  Colonel Blue ��������� Encouragement!  Well, I should say so. I helped huh  to whisky three times.���������Pick-Me-Up.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by   Wolford's   Sanitary   Lotion.   /  He���������And so you are going to throw  me over?  She���������No,- I didn't use the word  'throw.' I'm simply going to drop  you.���������Pick-Me-Up.  The Great Assouan Dam.  Sir William Garston has recommended that the great dam at Assouan,  Egypt, be raised nearly twenty-three  feet, which would moro than double  the present water supply. The dam  now supplies about a quarter of the  water which e%-entually will be needed  In Egypt. With the proposed enlargement about 950,000 acres of land would  be brought" under cultivation. The  change would cost about $7,500,000.  Since the establishment of the Assouan reservoir tho sale value of lands  already provided with perennial irrigation has increased by about $122,-  500,000, and this figure, when canals  now under construction are completed,  will be increased to approximately  $140,000,000. In addition to this the  cotton crop, which last year amounted  to $140,000,000, has beeu assured.  The "Doublers',' and the ."Bubbles" of  Olden Times.    .  In the twelfth century the tablecloths were very large - and were always laid on the table double." For a  long time they were called "doublers"  for that reason. The-cloth was' first  placed so as to touch the floor on the  side of the table at which the guests  sat. Then all the cloth that remained  was folded so that It ju3t covered the  table.  Charles V. had sixty-seven table-,  cloths w"hleh -were from fifteen to  twenty yards long and two yards wide.  no had one cloth which was thirty-  two yards long, and that had the arms  of France embroidered on It In silk.  All of these were fringed.  In the sixteenth century "doublers,"  or double cloths, wore replaced by two  tablecloths, one of which was small  and was laid just as we lay ours today.  The other, which was put on over It,  was large and of beautifully figured  linen. It was skillfully folded in such  a way that, as a book of that time  says, "it resembled a winding river,  gently ruffled by a little breeze, for  among very many little folds were  here and there great bubbles."  It must have required much art and  care to make dishes, plates, saltcellars,  sauce dishes and glasses stand steadily  In ithe midst-of this undulating sea  and among those "bubbles" and puffy  folds.  However, the fashion had only a  short existence, as Is apt to be the case  with unpractical fashions, and toward  the latter part of the century a single  cloth, laid flat and touching the floor  on all sides of the table, came Into general use.'   '    ���������'   ���������     i    ���������  Not the Same Bill.  After much persuasion Sir John Ast-  ley allowed himself to "be put forward  some years ago as a Conservative candidate for parliament from Lincolnshire. He confessed he knew little  about politics, but entered into the  campaign ns rare, sport One day he  addressed a meeting of electors at a  village in' the isle of Axholme, and  when he had finished somebody challenged his hearers to fire questions at  him.' Presently there came the query,  -"What ,do you think of Sir Wilfrid  Lawson's liquor bill?" For a moment  Sir John'was nonplused, but only for  a moment. Pulling himself ��������� together,  he replied, "I cannot answer for Sir  jWilfrld Lawson's liquor bill, but I do  know that *last year my own was a  deuced sight too big!"  '   The Limit'        ..-  "The, simple life for me," said ihe',  first woman."    ^   r ~ f  ���������       , "   '  "But where are your* social ambitions?"' asked her friend. '-'. -.  "Oh, that's all, over. When I was  asked to join an appendicitis excursion to a fashionable sanatorium I  just had to draw the-line."���������Phila-,  delphia Ledger.                          -  -  Suffer No More���������There are' thousands who live miserable lives because ��������� dyspepsia dulls the faculties  and shadows existence with 'the  cloud of depression. One way to dispel the vapors that beset the victims'  of this disorder is to order them a  course of Parmelee's Vegetable 'Pills, ���������  which are among the' best vegetable  pills known, being easy to take and  are most efficacious in their action.  A trial of them will prove this.  Tess���������Mr. Wise is an agnostic, isn't  he?  Jess���������The idea! What made you  think that? t  Tess���������Miss Passay told me he  didn't believe the Bible.  Jess���������Oh, she means their family  Bible in which the record of her birth  is entered. He noticed that the date  had been tampered with.���������Philadelphia Press.  ENGLISH SPAVIN IINIMENT removes  til hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem-  .slies, from horses, blood' spavin, curbs,  iplints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore  ind swollen throat, coughs, etc. Savo $50 by  jse of one bottle. Warranted the most won-  lerful   Blemish   Cure   evjr  known.  "Moike!"  "Phwat is it, Pat?"  "Shposin' Oi was to have a fit?"  "Yis."  "And yez had a pint of whiskey?"  "Yis."  "Would yez kneel   down    and put"  the bottle to me lips?"  "Oi would not."  "Yez wouldn't?"  "No. Oi could bring yez to yer  fate quicker by shtandin' up in front  of yez and dhrinkin' it meself."���������  Philadelphia Inquirer.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Head Deacon���������That new member  whose pew is just back of me can"t  sing a little bit. Why, he puts everyone out on our side. Can't you ask  him to move his pew?  The Pastor���������No; but I'll try to get  him to join the choir.���������Exchange.  There is nothing equal to Mo*o���������.r  Grave's Worm Exterminator for destroying worms,. No" article of its kind  has given such satisfaction.  The Strongest Men.  The  porters   in  Constantinople  aro  said to be the strongest men In the  world and after them thc Chilean mlr.-  era and the bearers of northern China.  Papers of America.  To  the  census authorities of 1000  there  wero  reported   18,220  publlca-  lons.   Of those 2,220 wero dallies, 02  triweekly,    037   soml weekly,    12,070  wcck|yf  I(817 IuontuJy( 23/quurt0'r  *0S semimonthly. Out of tho 18 22(1  publications, 17,104 were printed' In  SUSS''   Aggrogato drculaUou, 1H-  A Scotch Excuse  A canny Scot was brought before a  magistrate on the charge of being  drunk and disorderly. "What have  you to say for yourself, sir?" demanded the magistrate. ."You look  like a respectable man,-and ought to  be ashamed to stand there."  "I am verra sorry, sir, but I cam'  up in bad company frae Glasgie,"  humbly replied the prisoner.  "What sort of company?"  "A lot of teetotalers!" was the  startling response.  "Do you mean to say teetotalers  are bad company?" thundered the  magistrate. "I think they are. tho  best of company  for such  as you.  "Beggiii' yer pardon, sir," ana.virod  the prisoner; "yer wrong, for I had  a bottle of whusky, an' I had to  drink it nil myaolf!"���������Reynolds'  Newspaper.  The Czar's Occupation.  Michael Ivanovich���������"What has become of our Little Father?"  "Ho is occupied with universal  peace."���������Le Cri de Paris.  His Good Fortune Fatal.  It is possible to livelong in mela'j<*holy  ^nd to die swiftly from joy. So it has  proved with a Paris carpenter named  Fermet. He had worked for years In  a chronic state of melancholy, agfra-  vated by want of money, and all th������  circumstances seemed to.point to a  long continuajice of this condition of  things when "uddenly and quite outside the poor fellow's expectttlons  there cam-? to him the news that he  was the possessor by bequest of  ?10,O00. F cr.net almost went fraptlc  with delight, nis nerves stood the  reci.rrence of thrills all day,, out In  the evening he got among the Long-  champs ciifes and was relating his  luck for about the twentieth time when  ho fell dead.���������I ondon Globe.  The Nation of Shopkeopers.  Napoleon must have been right after  nil. We are r* nation of shopkeepers.  There Is nothing In the shop we are  not ready ti/ sell at a price. We would  no doubt sell thc great seal if we  could get a good enough offer from  Pieipont Morgan. Shakespeare folios,  first editions of Walton, the portraits  of Reynolds, of ftomney���������lliese and  any other national heirlooms, only  given a fat enough offer wo are happy  to pint with to any forelgu nation thai  has thc taste and money to buy them.  We can put them np as coolly af  Charles Surface did his f or heirs.���������London Saturday Review.  Alive Four Months In a Urave.  Hari Das,,the great Hindoo f/.ilr,  who lived in" the first half of the nineteenth century, lis the only wonder  worker of modern times who has ever  allowed himself to be buried in the  ground for months. In the year 1S39  Hari told General Ventura that for a  certain fee he would allow a committee  to' test the claims which he made of being ablo to die and remain dead for  months and then come to life again.  When all was arranged Hari hypnotized himself to such a degree that his  circulation was wholly stopped. When  he was pronounced dead to all intents  and purposes he was buried in a garden and a high wall built around the  grave. Guards were stationed on the  wail so that interference or deception  would be Impossible. Four months  later Hari was exhumed according,���������  agreement, and after a few minutes of  vigorous rubbing of his body by friends  he opened his eyes, and an hour later  he was. well and-able to walk. The  fakir was clean shaven when buried  and Is said to have come out of the  grave in the same shape, a fact which  Is cited to prove that vitality must  have been completely suspended.  A Merry Heart Goes All the Day.  ���������But one cannot have a merry heart  if he has at-pain in the back or a  cold with a racking cough. To be'  merry one must be '- well and free  fiom aches and pains."Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil will relieve all pains,  muscular or ��������� otherwise, and for the  speedy treatment of colds and coughs  it is a splendid medicine.  The father's peroration was superb.  "'And departing, leave behind  you/ he concluded, 'footprints on  the sands of "'  But here the son rudely inter  rupted.  "Footprints?" he sneered. "Who  wants to leave footprints?"  -  "Then what would you leave, my  boy?" the old man inquired.  '"Tracks of my 90-horsepower racer,  to be sure. Am I a dog or a working-  man that I should leave mere footprints?"���������Pittsburg Leader.  co you mm men  WE CAN HELP ladies or gentlemen who  wish to earn a good income with a reasonable  amount of exertion and no cash outlay.  Keforences given. Fullest investigation.  Address ALMA MATER CO..   '  217 Mercantile Place, Los Angeles, Col.  era ii on< roof that laves moncjr  because It will last 100 yciri.  Guaranteed In writing for 2A years.  "OSHAWA"  GALVANIZED  STEEJL SHINGLES  Thii roof eaves you work because Its  so easy to put on (do It yourself with a  hammer and i  because  hammer and sn/pi),. and save you worry  and snips;,. ana save you worry  they   fireproof,   wfodoroof   ana  weather-proof   the  building-  they  cover.  Write us about It and hear all about  ���������07    ROOFING RIGHT.    Addresi  The PEDLAR People fflSH  Ossam Uastnsl OtUws Toronto London Wumlp������tt  -.'...   The Melancholy Danes./'  Danes seem  more prono to. commit  suicide than nny other pco*ile.-  Aboitl  260 Danes per l.OCO.000 die ytarly M  suicide.  Alnwick Castle.  Alnwick castle, according to the ob  serrations of n learned antiquary, owoj  its origin to the Romans. It Is oiifl  of the largest Gothic buildings In  Britalu, containing about fire acres oi  ground within Its outer walls, flanked  with sixteen towers and turrets.  Habitual Criminals.  About 48 per cent of all the crime  committed   is  the '.vork  of  habitual  criminals.  Horse Chestnut  Horse'chestnut Is a totally misleading word. Here "horso" Is a corruption of tho Wolsh word "gwrcs," which  means hot or pungent. So, too, Is tho  expression "horso laugh" and "horse-'  Slav."  Seventeonth Century Superstitions.  That It Is a very unfortunate thing  for a man to meete early In a morning  an ill favored man or woman, a rough  footed Hen, a shag-halrd Dogge, or a  blacke Cat That it Is a signe of death  to some in that house, where Crickets  have bin many yeeres, If on a sudden  they forsake the Chimney Corner. That  if a man dream of egs or fire he shall  hearc of anger. That to dreame of the  devil is good luckc. That to drenme of  gold good lucke, but of sliver ill. That  if a man be born in the daytime he  shall be unfortunate. That if a child  lie born with a Caule on his bead he  shall ho very fortunate. That when  the palmc of thc right hand ltchcth  It is n shrewd sign he shall receive  money. That it is a great signe of ill  luckc it Rats gnaw a mans cloathes.  That It Is naught for any man to give  a paire of. Knives to liis sweetheart,  for foarc it cuts away all love that ii  between them. That it h������ III lucke to  have tho snltscllcr fall toward yon.  Nurses'  and  Mothers' Treasure  ���������safest regulator for baby. Prevents  colic and vomiting���������gives healthful rest  ���������cures diarrhoea without the harmful  effects of medicines containing opium  or other Injurious drugs.  C11 l*P*5 We-���������������*��������������� drug-stores.  VUI C3     N,tIon������.l Drag & Chem  DiarrhoealcaLco������ntr;i.i;ited  THICK, SWOLLEN GLANDS  that make ahorse Wheeie.  hare Thick Wind, or Choke!  aoira, can bo removed with  y\BSDRBiNE  o������ iht Bnneh or Swelling  canted by strata or lnflais'  mstlon.   No blister, no  nalrs-one, and horso Kept  at work. S2.M por bottle.de.  Ilvered. hook t-C tree.  llBINZj. JR.. for mankind,  HtOoTTK  ty2JL0jke'������aPin' Varicose YelSS;  ', varicocele.  Book free.  Hade only by  Uydrooeie,  V. F. TOOKS, PJ)F^137HonmcutU St, Sprfeiflil't Hue.  IVUMi SONS ������ CO.. Hontrul. Canadian Annls.  Aln fumlthut bt Martin Belt A P/pins Co, Wlimlim,  Jht Hatloml Drug- * Chimloal Co, Wlmlpoa and Qalaan,  ���������flrf Jhmfevoit Cms. Co. itrf- Vanotmtu. ,  Likes Being Hunted.  The extraordinary intelligence and  skill displayed by reynard when being huuted makes It extremely probable that he, in common with the  huntsman and the hounds, feels the  keen pleasure of the pride of art���������an  important constituent of the spirit of |  the sport. Iu proof of this, an old fox, j  when fresh, has often been observed to  wait tor the hounds, apparently with  the purpose of drawing them on, and  so giving 1 n opportunity for tho dls- '  play of his skill. Tho fox owes his  present existence in England to his  skill in providing sport, and it is not  thereforo unreasonable to suppose that  ho has acquired the sporting instinct,  just as the pointer, the hunter and tho  terrier certainly enter into the spirit of  the sport for which thoy have boon  bred hud to which, therefore, they owe  tllldr   n:.'gl.j. /*/���������- . T ,,,���������,1,...   fUal.Ail'A"  ���������vory packet  will kill  mors flies than  : 800 aheeto  of atloky paper  ���������OOLD BV   DRUCCI3T8, CR0CER8 AMD CFNERAL STORES  \ lOo. per packet, or 3 packota for 28c  will law* tt whole neoson.  W.   N.   U.   No.   652  ���������:", .���������'"$*!  :.���������,..;���������:���������<:���������-v E*>*a ^ ,-r  ~,r.,'JL.^J2I^  THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    GOLuIbIA.  SALE OF CROWN-GRANTED MINERAL CLAIMS.  For Unpaid. Delinquent Taxes  in the Rossland Assessment  British Columbia.  District, Province of  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 4th day of November, A. D. 1007, at the hour  of 12 o'clock, noon, at the Court House, iu the City of Rossland, I.shall offer for sale at public auction the  crown-granted, mineral claims hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set outi for the  delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June, 1907, and for costs and expenses,  including the costs of advertising said sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED :  GREENWOOD   MINING   DIVISION.  NAME OK OWNER.  Kinney, Charles   Kinney, Charles   Finncane, 1'. J   Bielenberg,  Iv. A   Combination Murium and JMillingCo   No- 7 Mining Co./^iiuitcil   King, Thomas '.   No. 7. Mining Company, Limited   Johnson, Sydney M   Haas, J. C, and McNicol James   No. 7 Mining Company, Limited   The Republic Gold Mines of Greenwood, U. C.  Limited, .(N.-P. I,.)   No. 7 Mining Compauv, Limited   Miller, G. 1-'. '.   The Republic Gold Mines of Greenwood, B. C.  Limited, (Non-Personal Liability   Shaw, K. 11., anil Graham, James A   Ii. C. Gold Fields Company   Shaw, Iv. II., ami Graham, James A   No. 7 Mining Company, Limited..-   McMulIi'ii, John J,, ami Cosgriu", C   Republic G. M. Company   No. 7 Mining Company Limited   Fiiiuciiiic, F. J   The Republic Gold Mines of Greenwood, 15  Limited, (Non-Personal Liability   No. 7 Mining Company,  Limited.!   Megiaw, Ainsley   Fiuneanu, F. J   Cram.-, II. T   Johnson, Svdnev M   McArthur,"P. C." .'..  NAME OF CLAIM.  Bull  Dog   Bull Dog Fraction...  Burns Fraction   City View   Combination   Faimv II. Fraction.  G. A^ R   lasgow Fraction...  Golden Nugget   Great Hesper   Helen   ; Lot No.  C,  Hidden Treasure..  Lady of the Lake .  La Plaza   Last Chance...  I.e Roy   Lewellah ;  Lizzie   McGregor ,  Mullen   Nonsuch   Number 7   Otis Fraction..  No. 7 .Mining Company, Limited   Shaw, lv. 11., and Graham, fames A..  Republic   Rob Roy   Rock Creek   Seranton Fraction.  St. Genevieve   Thunder Hill   Timer Fraction   Tripod Fraction   U'inedot   3256  0641  i2.Sr  1565  1458  "5*13  ������S2  163S  3M2  1S87  "539  1019  16.12  1393  644  2565  1251  2566  1641  1S50  389  623  12S0  Taxes  Due.  $ 8 00  n-75  5 50  13 00  13 00  3 5"  13 ou  ' 9 75  5 5������  13 00  10 75  13-00  13 00  11 -50  10 25  13 ou  13 00  12 50  12 75  ,13 00  4 25  5 25  50  Costs.  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  ;2 00  2 00  Total due  426  5-25  1'53  13 00  2527  10 50  1279  2 50  1397  13 00  3143  12 50  1/05  ��������� 2 50  3������47  1 00  2567  9 25  00  OO  00  00  00  00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 OO  2 00  .2 OO  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2   00  10 00  13   75  7 50  15 ������������  15 00  5 5*3  15 00  if 75  7 5u  15 00  12 75  15 o������  15  OO  13 50  17 25  ���������5 00  15 00  i-l 50  J 4 75  15 00  6 25  7 25  2 50  7 25  15 ������o  12 50  4 50  15 00  14 5"  4 50  3 00  11 25  THE LEDGE  . Is published every Thursday al Greenwood, B. C , and the price is Jj' a year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, United  States, -Mexico and "'Great Britain. To  other countries it is sent postpaid' for  $2.50 a year; Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, B, C,  R. T. LQW.ERY,-  PUBL'fsHER. '  GREENWOOD,  B.jC.",' OCT. LO,   roo7  The Boundary should he advertised all over the world.   -  The- climate of Greenwood is  said, by experts to be the finest in  British Columbia. /  Kosslancl, B. ()., October 4th. 1H07.  J, KIRKUP,  Collector.  This Nelson .nnd Kaslo fairs have  both passed away without 'having  to call out the Kootenay Rifles.  Rudyahd Kri'Mxci, when in  Vancouver-, should hunt up Wings  and hear him recite, his poetry.  Tiiry havo lady barbers in Winnipeg, and, strange to say, the mon  in the chair's do all the talking.  ��������� Tkeue are signs of a hard winter  in Nelson. The other day every  preacher in that city married one  or more couples.  Fivje steamers wero sunk in the  Skeena this year. Travelers should  use a Grand Forks airship when  going over that route.  T*r is said" that our polite postmaster-general, the . Hon. Mr.  Lcmieux, will be sent to Japan  and China to settle the trouble  about Asiatics landing in Canada.  Ashe was successful in keeping  Lowery's Claim out of the mail,  a little thing like this Oriental  business' should be a lunch for  him. Pi-obahly as 'he, is anxious  to have a surplus in- his department,' he will arrange to have the  Japs and Chinks come through in  the mail sacks, at so many stamps  to the pound.  We have in stock a Full Line of    '  COLE'S' HOT- '-BiAST, AIR TIGHT  A iioiiiioit of smallpox has been  handed down from' past generations, but, it is/really not so dangerous as typhoid and is growing  weaker as the years go on., It'is  essentially a disease like many  others that fattens 'on' filth, and  the people in_ all the Boundary  caifip_s would do well to correct?un-  sanitary conditions. ' Fire, sulphur, chloride of lime and a shovel  will do- much to drive virulent  diseases into oblivion.  Tmmsmmsammm  s absolutely the best" wood-burning Stove made  .See them.  'Heaters.from $5-to $25. " -.'  w^^^sk^Sa^^Bs^msmmimimmmmssm,  It  is . said that where the soil is  shallow,' as it is in  some places  around   Kootenay  lake mid'other  fruit' districts," that' apple   trees  should be planted 'with   the  roots  crooked   so  that  they    will   yow  Htruiiilili   downward  and   bit   the  hard p.m.    When   they do not the  fruit   becomes   spoiled    and    the  trees cracked.    Another way is to  plant mountain ash  trees and   to  graft  the .-.pple  onto  them.    The  roots  of  1 lie 'mountain  ash never  penetrate   deep, into  the ground,  but spread out  through   the surface.    Just as well for fruit farmers to know these things.  ������<ae  Supplies electricity for 'Power, Light, Heating  and Ventilation. Power Furnished to mines  for hoisting and air-compressor, plants, with-.a  guarantee that thc service will be continuous,  Get our rates before completing your estimates  ������*������e  It is said to be so wet "around  Prince Rupert..that chickens can-  not be raised, but it ought to be a  good place for the milk man.  Tnn Vancouver Province wants  to know where all the cows are.  Probably gone to-New Denver in  search .of our old water barrel.  Plumbing  Opposite Xonli'ii hotel. Kull line  of lic.-itin������������������������ stoves; Bargains in  s-i'coiiil-hainl stoves. Old stoves  I'i'-liiii'd.  E. W. Bishop  TRUNKS BAG tV^JN  Stylish   Bags,   Handsome  Valises and. Durable Trunks  A. L. White's  Phone 1(>. House Furnishers.  Pioneer  Hotel...  H. BUNTING J  CONTRACTOR     I  AND BUILDER 1  Dealer in =  Windows, Doors, |  Turned Work and    |  Inside Finish. |  SHINGLES, BRICK, ETC. {  MANITOBA |  Wood Fibre Plaster I  ���������   PHONE   65  Uegular monthly meetings of  Greenwood lodge No. 27, A. K.  & "A. M., are held on  the first  Thursday in each month in Fraternity ;hail, Wood block, Government  street.  Greenwood.   Visiting brethren  are cordially invited to attend.  K. <(.  WABRKN, W. Rl.  JAS, S.  IIIJINIK, Secretiu-.v,  Tiirc   present mayor  seems to have found  a  of Nelson  leaf out of  Houston's  book.    Under'a glove  of velvet he has- tlie hand of iron.  W.-F. JL15  "Ireenwood Miners'  Union, No. 22, W.  M., meets everv  Saturday evening in Union Hall, Copper street, Greenwood, at 7:30.  Also in hall at   Mother Lode mine  Thursday evenings at 7:30.  If. A. MATIIR1S0N, Secretary.  ���������Ceeenixiood,  Iu* oldest hotel in the citv,  B. C  mil still  Rooms  T  under the same, inaniiit'cnieur  comfortable, me  city, ami the. but  Coiiier of Greenwood mul  Government  streets.  h i qiinl to any iu the  pl-plii's only the best  The Kootenay Saloon  Sandon, B. C., has a line or nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any niouo-  taiu town oi the Great West. A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits mcriti.  J  W. Helson  THE ARLINGTON  COPPER ST. CREENWOOD  None but thc best brands  of liquors and cigars.  Morning bracers and  and evening hyballs always within easy reach  of the 'barkeep."  C. A. DEMPSEY prop.  A. D. MORRISON  Grand Fofks  and  Phoenix  Jeweler and Optician, dealer in  Fine Watches, High-Class Jewelry,  Diamonds, etc.  GREAT  NORTHERN  RAILWAY  The Norden Hotel  Having lately acquired the Queen's  hotel ami placed the two hotels under  one maimt'rement, the proprietor!) new  have the largest hotel accommodation  in the city, giving them a larger dining  and reading room accommodation and  doubling the number of sleeping rooms  First-class cooks and attentive waiters  Ifest of everything behind the bar.  Sater & Johns, Proprietors  COPPER ST., GJIKF.NWOOD.  T$E]V[0[*T HOUSE  Nelson. B. C, is run on the  the American aud European  plan. Nothing yellow about  the house except the gold in  t^e safe.  MaIoi?e   &   TnegillUs  -The Windsor Hotel  of Grand Forks, R, C, caters to  miners, mechanics ami smelter men  A. B. Sloan, Manager  ROUTE OF TIIE  ORIENTAL   LIMITED  TKAIJJ LEAVES  MIDWAY DAIIvY  8:50 A.M.  ARRIVES  6:25 P. M.  Close connection at Spokane for  Pacific Coast and  Eastern Points.  Stage to and from Greenwood  ineetB trains at Midway.  For Further Particulars Apply  P. IT. BiiitKHAM, D. F. & P. A.,  Grand Forks, B. 0.  W. A. Ross, A. G, P. A.,  Seattle, Wash.  THE DOMINION  HOTEL  In Phoenix is situated on a delightful elevation and' from its  windows can be seen all the scenic  beauties of this famous copper  camp. The excellence of the cuisine attracts the attention of all  who are kind to the inner man,  and the bar contains fluids that  would please a Greek god, while it  is not necessary to be up so high  iu order to smoke any of the cigars.  Miners, Millionaires and Tourists  always welcome.  CHAS. H. FLOOD,  Prop.  Thk booze that is yellow, the  light that is red, and the cloth that  is green has carried many a young  man into tho lower levels' of a  ruined life.  Haukv WuiciiiT, who is one of  the .brightest young men in the  province, may be thc Conservative  candidate in Kootenay at the next  Dominion election.  Frederic W, McLaine  Mining and Eeal Estate Broker.  Estates Managed aad Loans Made,  Local and District Agent Canadian  Pacific Railway. Stocks and  Shares a Specialty. Green wood,B.C.  In. Vancouver   the   other  fifteen   white   men  and  one  were arrested  Vancouver it  the Jap is not  poker games.  for gambling,  would appear  barred  out of  day  Jap  In  that  the  'ommerciai Hotel  GREENWOOD  lias ample accommodation  for a  large number of guests. ��������� Pleasant  Rooms and a Good  Table.    Sunday Dinners a Specialty. ���������  Mits. Ada Beriswkd.  Ba������aaeg^itm^������^������7<^^a^raa������aWff  pfesh and Salt Meats, pish and Poultry  Shops in nearly all the towns of Boundary and  the Kootenay.  ( Y-  <r,  CANADIAN  ���������������������������  KASLO  HOTEL  KASLO B. C,  Ib u comfortable home for all  who travel to that city.  COCKLE & PAPWORTH. |  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.  Made by  3- g. Cbcliii $ &., nelson  J. B. Cameron.  Leading Tailor of tho  Kootenays.  Sandon, B. C.  The Hotel Slocan  Three I'orks, B. C, is the leading  hotel of the city. Mountain trout  nnd game dinners a specialty.  Rooms reserved by telegraph.  Hugh Hi yen, Prop.  Cheap Rates from all points  in Ontario and Maritime  Provinces    on     Sale    Daily  Sept. 1 to Oct. 31  Unexcelled service, fast time,  through sleepers and tourist  cars, Two transcontinental  trains daily in each direction.  Toronto,  Gnelph,  Gait,  Owen Sound,  London,  Windsor,  Detroit  To Gtfeenrjuood  $39.50.  Montreal,   $40.10;   Ottawa,  844.80 ; Halifax, 800.40  Kates to other Ontario points  nnd Mnritnno provinces quoted  on application to local agento, or  .f. MOB. 1>. V. A., NolKon.  K. .J, OOJLK, A. O.l'.A.  Vancouver  Hon. F. J. Fulton has returned  to Victoria from Colorado,'whither  he had gone to find out about irrigation. Could have learned that-  nearer home. Herein Greenwood  we irrigate every time somebody  sets up the boozerine.  A white man writes us from  Hedley, giving his views upon how  to settle the Jap question. The  letter, is too long for our columns,  but the writer says we should de-  maud the total exclusion of Asiatics for personal and not imperial  reasons.  The Qeeenuuood Bfaneh  Melson  Iran Works  Is now prepared to make  all kinds of Iron, Brass or  Copper Castings. First-  class    work    guaranteed.  Geo. JVT. Holt, -manage**.  Pboente - ���������. B. &  Is opposite the Great Northern depot, and is a delightful  ha von ���������for the weary traveler. Great veins of hot water  run through tho entire house, and bathrooms are always  at the service of those iu search of material cleanliness.  The diuing room is an enemy to dyspepsia,' while the  artistic appointment of the liquid refreshment room makes  tho drinks go down like eating fruit'in a (lour garden.  The sample.rooms are the largest-in the mountains and  a pleasure to drummers with big trunks.  JAS. MARSHALL, Prop,  TIMBER NOTICES.  SiniilkiiiiH-oii   r.i'ind   ������Isti-i<'t���������KH-.I   Viirfc  <if Ketlle Itivor.  Locution No. li. Taltu Nnfico Unit we. the  niiilor^iKiu'il intend to upply for .1 spc-ritil tini-  lipi- hc.'iisp over lite I'oIIohihk i]c������.eiilierl l.uid,  ii'ioutM-jtcen miles up Hie river 011 tlie wist        CommeiiciiiR at 11 post attlie north mist  *:  llHIlU  L\ denying a press service to the  Nelson News "the C. P. R. telegraph system works a hardship  upon the people of Southern B. C.  They are just as much interested  in'getting the latest news as the  editor of Nelson's famous morning daily.    .  At last it has been proved that  Washington told a lie. In 1770  at Fairfax he was indicted for  swearing falsely about his taxation. Thus one by one our delusions fade, and that story about,.  the cherry tree should now become  obsolete.  Tiik Jap is anxious to become  British'subjects and several thousand of them have taken out their  papers in Canada., It is not yet  known whether they will vote Grit  or Tory. "We predict that in less  than fifty yeare several of the  brownies will be looking at the  sack in Ottawa.  the *?eco:hoteli  HA.NBO.V, IS. c.  Will be appreciated by the Tourists,  Travelers anil Mining Men visiting the  Slocan,   Everything up-to-date,  OU. CD. BErlfiETT  PROPRIETOR  F. W. BitiAuiKit, from India,  who has been touring the United  States for several weeks, is very  indignant at the way English is  spoken across the lino. Probably  he heard some chap say : "Come  Chawley, it's hof-pawsfc eleven and  we must have a glaws of Hawses'  ail, doncherknow old chappie."  Thk Canadian postollico has a  surplus of a million dollars and yet  the cry for a better mail service is  heard from many parts of the  country. The department seems  to care more for piling up a surplus and stopping tho spread of  intelligence by hampering the  press, than it does for bettering  the postal system in some parts .of  the Dominion.  Tueiie is a.-personality in-6dor  just tho same as there ia in voice.  Iu tho Philippines the sense of  smell is so acute amongst the  natives that they can tell to whom  any article of clothing belongs by  just smelling it. If there wore  any Philipinos in Phoenix they  would find it difficult to tell a few  of the citizens by their breath.  They all drink out of the same  bottle.  corner, tlience west si 1 I'lmins. tlicnee south Ki  v nuns, tlieiR-e east ������t elmim, tlience north 80  cliiiins to the pliicc of lice-inning.  _ Location No. 7. i Take notice that the imrtor-  siKned intend to .imply for special timlier  license -over the .following ile-.cril.en: lands,  iilioufc sixteen miles np the river on the east  Ijank: Coniniencincnt tliu south east i-ornur  theiw-e west siiehains, thence north Sn ehiiins,  thence east m chains, thence -.outh Mi chains to  place of liCKiiimiiK. ;:'.v.;   '    ���������  Location Nu. 8. ;Tal*o notice that the iinileV-'  siKiied lntun.l to ripply for a special, tiniliur  liceiisoon the lo lowini-.dccril'eil liuul. uliout  sixiecn miles up the river on the lunik": C0111-  moiii'iiig-nt 11 post lit the southwest corner,  thence east SO chains; thence north So chaics  thence \vest_Sil chains, tlience south So'chain-,  lo place of liejiliinini,',  , Location No,'.). Take Notice that, the liiiilei--  sijrui'il intend-to apply for a sp ci.-il limlicr  licence over the following ikscrilied land.aliout  ISiiiilesnp the 1-iAei-on' the west kink : Cuin-  iiieiieiniratii post planted .it the Ninth eimt  corner, tlience west. Sn chain-,, south Mich tins.  Ihericeeiist.su chains, thence north Si) chains  to place pf hetfinnhiK.  Location No. l(i. Take Notice that the un-  ileiviKiicd intend to apply for a special timlier  license over the followini; desciihed lands,  iihoiit eighteen niiles up the river on the west  hank: Commcncine nt n post planted at. the  north west corner, tlience c-ist so ch.n'ns,tlience  smith Mi chains, thence west sn chains, tlience  north sn chains to place of lieulnnliiK.  Loealion No. 11. ���������Take Notice that we intend  to apply for special tiinhci- license over the fol-  lowinn desciihed lands, ahoiit in miles up f|K.  riveron the west, liimk: Coniint'iii'Iiig al a post  -planted at t he-south west corner, tlience east  ������>!��������� iain.s,lhence north Ml chains, thence west  so chains, thence south Wl chains, to place of  ���������ii'KiiininK*'  Location No. VI. Take Notice Unit'tlie an-  dorsiffiied intend to apply fur a six-cinl |hnli,.r  Iieoiise over the following descrihed lauds, on  "the west hunk of riven Coniiiicnciiu: at a po-t  planted at tho soulli east cm hit, theme west  Ml chains, thence north So chains, thence cast  Hn chains )theiice south SO chains to place nf  Iici'ihnnii,'.  Location No. I.'I. Take Notice that the tin-  (lersiuni'd intend to apply for a special tlnilior  license over the fidlowinuiles.irihed hinds: Ilc-  KIminiKiit the north west cc ��������� at  a point  aliimt lien feet in a soutlieily diicction from  the falls and aliout twentv miles iipllicrast  fork of Kettle river, thence east 80 chains,  south Wl chains, thence west hn chains, thence  north Wl chains to place of IickIiiiiIiik.  Location No. II. Take Notice that the undersigned Intend to apply for a special timlier  accuse over the foliowlni; deserlhod lunds  ahout twenty miles up thejriver: LommoneliiK  Ht a post planted nt the southwest corner at 11  point. ;i(Ki feet In lusouMierly direction Troiii Hie  falls, thence mirth W chains, thence east, so  chains,thence south wi chains, thence west kii  chain* to place of luwimiiiw, known as Olalm  No. II. ^  ' Located this iSHi day of AuU1i.1t, 11)07,1 ���������  '.'Location No.Hi. Take Nolico that the.undersigned intend to apply/or ivspecial timlier  license over the folWinc descrihed lands,  ahout,"seven miles up the river.-, CommeiieiiiK  at a [Hist planted-at the noitli west, comer,  thence south W) chains, thence east Wi chains,  theni'o north W) chains, theiH a west no chains  to plaeoof hen-InnIni?.  Locntod this Kith day Hr Au������iwt, l'K'7.  .Location No, 17, Take Notice Hint the iinder-  RitfiiwI Intonils'to apply, for a. special timlier  lleouse over the following dcscrltud lands about  ten miloH up the river: Coininoiicnir at a post  planted at tho south cnAt corner, thunee. nin-  nhifj west ������) JehaiiiH, thence north Rd {-haiiiH,  tlience east TO chains, Ihoncu ������oiilli'8()chaliiH lo  place of hcxniiiliiL'.  Located tlili) Hid day of .Scptomlinr, Kx)7. LI  ��������� Location No. I������. - Tiiko Notice tlinl. the iiudur-  HlicniMl InlendH to apply ror a spucliil tlmhei'  license over (he ifollowhu, dcucrlhed lands ahout  ten miles up tho river: (JoimneiKiliiff nt a pent  planted at Ihe north cant corner, tlience wHt  Wi chains, thence south ������) chains,, thence i!Hst������)  chains, thence north 80 chains lo place of be'  (flunliiK.  Located Mils lHh day of Septenicei', 1TO7.   1:1  '    OKU. VV.  SMITH! t ,.,.,.������������������.���������  jonis'.siNoi.ArH;,'0,'ilon'  Kings Liquer Scotcii Whiskey  12 Years Old  J. W. Burmestor s White Port;.  Jas. Benncssy & Co's 3-Star Brandy. '  GREENWOOD LIQUOR  CO.  IMPORTERS-, GREENWOOD, B. C.  J*^Qas������2Sffl-i>s������e������������4^'t^������������*3<3S0c*������Q������������t5������otieee������������������������������������������e������������������^  T  Special O^dc^ Tailoring.  Jn oider to meet the requirements of these progressive times  and conditions. I have added a special order, custom tailoring  department to my already established business. I will represent  as their agent for the Boundary country, the high class and up-  to-date special-order custom tailors, The Kex Tailoring Co  -Canada's Host Tailors. A full line of samples to select from  and now on view at my store. AH orders placed with us will  be promptly attended to. All garments strictly custom made.  Union Label on every garment. Maximum of excellence for  minimum of cost, and our motto is : "Once a Customer Always  a Customer.". ,J  T. Thomas = = = Merchant Tailor  ,   ,     Copper street, Greenwood, Ii. C.  '1  Stee&gffl.aBS^sasaa-iH^^  Is under thc management of Oreig & Morrison. The  rooms are comfortably furnished, and the bar contains  the best brands of wines, liquors and cigars.  In the best appointed Kestaurant in tho interior of  Hritith Columbia. The best cooks and most' attentive  waiters onjy employed.    Open all the time  ���������*J  1  Js the best furnished hotel in the Boundary  district. It'is heated with steam and  lighted by electricity. Excellent sample  rooms.' The bar is always abreast of the  times, and meals are served in tho Cafe  at any'hour, day or night.  .Ernest X. Cartier, Prop,  esftaMiyggTO  HiTff111^1"-  ��������� ������*���������< v^pHytrprrttrt*** w


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